History Creator / JamesBlish

16th Jun '14 10:31:43 AM ninjacrat
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[[spoiler: -->'''Satan''': ''God is dead.''\\]]
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[[spoiler: -->'''Satan''': -->[[spoiler:'''Satan''': ''God is dead.''\\]]'']]
3rd Jun '14 1:12:27 PM kerani
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namespace move turkey city lexicon
He is the source for the name of the tropes CallARabbitASmeerp (from the Webpage/TurkeyCityLexicon) and IdiotPlot, and is also credited with coining the term "gas giant", as applied to extremely large planets like Jupiter.
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He is the source for the name of the tropes CallARabbitASmeerp (from the Webpage/TurkeyCityLexicon) Website/TurkeyCityLexicon) and IdiotPlot, and is also credited with coining the term "gas giant", as applied to extremely large planets like Jupiter.
3rd Jun '14 9:54:29 AM kerani
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namespace move turkey city lexicon
He is the source for the name of the tropes CallARabbitASmeerp (from the TurkeyCityLexicon) and IdiotPlot, and is also credited with coining the term "gas giant", as applied to extremely large planets like Jupiter.
to:
He is the source for the name of the tropes CallARabbitASmeerp (from the TurkeyCityLexicon) Webpage/TurkeyCityLexicon) and IdiotPlot, and is also credited with coining the term "gas giant", as applied to extremely large planets like Jupiter.
23rd Dec '13 12:46:43 PM SciFan
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* SubspaceAnsible: A curious version in the short story "Beep" (later expanded into the novel ''The Quincunx of Time''). Ansibles are common and cheap to use, if you can stand the loud and annoying beep that accompanies every one. Due to quantum effects, the title beep contain every message that ever was or will be sent, ever, and they can be heard if slowed way, way down and appropriately filtered. The government's primary purpose is to ensure that the events described in the beep come to pass at all costs, to prevent a paradox from prematurely ending the universe.
to:
* SubspaceAnsible: A curious version in the short story "Beep" (later expanded into the novel ''The Quincunx of Time''). Ansibles are common and cheap to use, if you can stand the loud and annoying beep that accompanies every one. Due to quantum effects, the title eponymous beep contain contains every message that ever was or will be sent, ever, and they can be heard if slowed way, way down and appropriately filtered. The government's primary purpose is to ensure that the events described in the beep come to pass at all costs, to prevent a paradox from prematurely ending the universe.
23rd Dec '13 12:39:23 PM SciFan
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* EmpathicShapeshifter: In ''The Duplicated Man,'' the title [[CloningBlues duplicates]] are formed by a machine that is controlled telepathically by its operators. The operators are displeased to discover that all the duplicates come out ''wrong'' because each of the operators has his own imperfect, thoroughly subjective ideas of what the original guy is like, both in his personality and his appearance.
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* EmpathicShapeshifter: In ''The Duplicated Man,'' the title eponymous [[CloningBlues duplicates]] are formed by a machine that is controlled telepathically by its operators. The operators are displeased to discover that all the duplicates come out ''wrong'' because each of the operators has his own imperfect, thoroughly subjective ideas of what the original guy is like, both in his personality and his appearance.
22nd Jul '13 1:34:21 PM JigokuBosatsu
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Added DiffLines:
* WhamLine: In ''Black Easter'' an apocalypse of summoned demons is only being held off by God's power over them. At the end of the book we are helpfully informed: [[spoiler: -->'''Satan''': ''God is dead.''\\]]
29th Jun '13 11:29:51 AM Epithumia
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Moved "Spock Must Die!" to the "Works with a page on this Wiki:" section.
* "[[Literature/AgainDangerousVisions Getting Along]]"
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* "[[Literature/AgainDangerousVisions ''[[Literature/AgainDangerousVisions Getting Along]]" Along]]'' * ''[[Literature/SpockMustDie Spock Must Die!]]''

* ''Literature/SpockMustDie''
29th Jun '13 11:27:15 AM Epithumia
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Linked to Spock Must Die page
James Blish (1921-1975) was an American author of SpeculativeFiction, perhaps best known for his ''Literature/CitiesInFlight'' series, his {{Hugo|Award}}-winning novel ''A Case of Conscience'' (the first of the ''After Such Knowledge'' series), and for writing the authorized book adaptations of the ''Series/StarTrekTheOriginalSeries'' scripts, as well as the second-ever original novel based on the series, and the first published by Bantam books, ''Spock Must Die!''. [[note]]The first original novel was ''Mission to Horatius'', published by Whitman Publishing in 1969.[[/note]]
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James Blish (1921-1975) was an American author of SpeculativeFiction, perhaps best known for his ''Literature/CitiesInFlight'' series, his {{Hugo|Award}}-winning novel ''A Case of Conscience'' (the first of the ''After Such Knowledge'' series), and for writing the authorized book adaptations of the ''Series/StarTrekTheOriginalSeries'' scripts, as well as the second-ever original novel based on the series, and the first published by Bantam books, ''Spock ''[[Literature/SpockMustDie Spock Must Die!''. Die!]]'' [[note]]The first original novel was ''Mission to Horatius'', published by Whitman Publishing in 1969.[[/note]]
27th Jun '13 3:34:59 PM Prfnoff
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* ''Spock Must Die!'' (First authorized original ''Franchise/StarTrek'' novel)
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* ''Spock Must Die!'' (First authorized original ''Franchise/StarTrek'' novel)''Literature/SpockMustDie''

* MirrorChemistry: ''Spock Must Die!'', the first ''Franchise/StarTrek'' ExpandedUniverse novel, has a mirror-reversed copy of Spock created in a transporter accident. He's unable to eat anything, and so he finds himself slowly starving while he works with a chemistry set in order to create mirrored food he can eat and survive.
27th Jun '13 9:38:12 AM Epithumia
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Corrected that 'Spaock Must Die'' was the second original novel.
James Blish (1921-1975) was an American author of SpeculativeFiction, perhaps best known for his ''Literature/CitiesInFlight'' series, his {{Hugo|Award}}-winning novel ''A Case of Conscience'' (the first of the ''After Such Knowledge'' series), and for writing the authorized book adaptations of the ''Series/StarTrekTheOriginalSeries'' scripts, as well as the first-ever original novel based on the series, ''Spock Must Die!''
to:
James Blish (1921-1975) was an American author of SpeculativeFiction, perhaps best known for his ''Literature/CitiesInFlight'' series, his {{Hugo|Award}}-winning novel ''A Case of Conscience'' (the first of the ''After Such Knowledge'' series), and for writing the authorized book adaptations of the ''Series/StarTrekTheOriginalSeries'' scripts, as well as the first-ever second-ever original novel based on the series, and the first published by Bantam books, ''Spock Must Die!'' Die!''. [[note]]The first original novel was ''Mission to Horatius'', published by Whitman Publishing in 1969.[[/note]]
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