Kapinių planeta

Kapini planeta Pasaulin s fantastikos aukso fondas tomasPrie de imt t kstan i met tb tinis Karas sunaikino em s civilizacij Tik nedaugeliui laiming j pavyko pasprukti vaig des ir prad ti ten nauj gyvenim Dabar e

  • Title: Kapinių planeta
  • Author: Clifford D. Simak Jolanta Korolkovaitė Eglė Lipskienė Rasa Tumėnienė
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 401
  • Format: Paperback
  • Pasaulin s fantastikos aukso fondas, 11 tomasPrie de imt t kstan i met tb tinis Karas sunaikino em s civilizacij Tik nedaugeliui laiming j pavyko pasprukti vaig des ir prad ti ten nauj gyvenim Dabar em vis Galaktikos moni paskutin poilsio vieta ia rengtas bekra tis, per visus emynus nusidriek s Kapinynas Flet eris Karsonas ketina aplankyti savoPasaulin s fantastikos aukso fondas, 11 tomasPrie de imt t kstan i met tb tinis Karas sunaikino em s civilizacij Tik nedaugeliui laiming j pavyko pasprukti vaig des ir prad ti ten nauj gyvenim Dabar em vis Galaktikos moni paskutin poilsio vieta ia rengtas bekra tis, per visus emynus nusidriek s Kapinynas Flet eris Karsonas ketina aplankyti savo prot vi planet ir minti visas jos paslaptis.Knygoje taip pat skaitykite PLACDARMASMIRA AS

    One thought on “Kapinių planeta”

    1. I can't remember where I first heard of this. I thought it was from a friend but no one seems to have reviewed it that I'm friends with. But this was just AMAZING! I can't believe I've spent so many decades reading science fiction and never come across this author before.I LOVED this. A woman historian, robots who'd lived 1000s of years, ghosts, and a post-apocalyptic Earth that had been reborn. The book reminded me most of Peter Beagle's work. There was a gentleness to the characters and the s [...]

    2. Cemetery World is the 4th Science Fiction story by Clifford Simak that I've read in the past couple of years. I've enjoyed for the most part, especially enjoyed The Werewolf Principle and City. Cemetery World was an entertaining, enjoyable read.Fletcher Carson returns to Earth, now a Cemetery World for the descendants of Earthlings. After a world destroying war thousands of years before, the majority of the remaining humans escaped and inhabited planets throughout the Universe. A company, Cemete [...]

    3. my gosh this book was pretty terrible. I went into it with an open mind having read nothing else by this author. The whole story is a disaster, so very poorly put together that the badness at one point changes to pure laughs. Sadly it is not intended to be funnyTo avoid giving anything interesting away to the unfortunate souls who stumble upon this in the near or distant future, I will conclude by saying if you have a child, ask them to write you a story called "Cemetery World", and they will pe [...]

    4. What begins, well, after a bit of exposition, as a classic survivalist tale ends up as a puzzle concerning alien intervention (perhaps, a deus ex machina and time-travel. At times, Cemetery World seems to be a cautionary morality tale about corporate greed and the futility of warfare (indeed, a peace message reverberates through the entire plot) and thuggery. It is no surprise that Simak introduces time-travel and bucolic landscapes; he’s done that on several occasions(most notably Way Station [...]

    5. Wow! I’ll cut right to the chase: “Cemetery World” is one of the most horrifically written, sloppily conceived, and all around terrible excuses of a novel I have ever had the misfortune to read. After reading the stunning classic “A Canticle for Leibowitz” I couldn’t distance myself from a book set centuries (hell, millennia) into the future and at the quick glance, “Cemetery World” could almost be an unofficial and accidental sequel to “Canticle”; humans return to Earth from [...]

    6. I would recommend, if considering a Simak novel for the first time, beginning with Way Station or City. This is an ok novel at best and not up to par with some of his other more poignant and poetically written books.

    7. I thought this would be a book about a visit back to old earth, where the characters would comb through the detritus of the past. Possibly they would meet an old robot or hologram I expected it to be full of SF tropes. Instead it's a silly pulp action SF novel. Extremely boring and doesn't resemble Simak at all.

    8. Rather disappointing - I was told Simak is one of the best at sci-fi, and all I saw in this book was adventures. Which is not bad to read, but nothing more. Not to speak about the idiotic discussions of the characters which were supposed to be a bit more intelligent than that.

    9. some great ideas and concepts, and lovely descriptions from time to time, but very disjointed, and ends up abruptly, like he was tired of writing it. plus a tacked-on romance. yargh.

    10. Cemetery World by Clifford D. SimakHebrew review follows סקירה בעברית בהמשךMy records say I have a copy of a 1977 edition of this book in storage and that I have read it somewhere in the 90s. Having not even rated books back then, and recalling nothing about it, when I found a 1980-released Hebrew translation I decided to give it a read.The only reason why this wasn't a huge disappointment was because I had no expectations, but truth be told, this is a rather bad book. The ideas [...]

    11. Yet another selection from my S-F Book Club novels from the 1970’s. I’ve already read “Way Station” (see my review) and would rank it in my top ten; I also have “City,” on my short to-read list. “Cemetery World” envisions a time in the far future when mankind has colonized a multitude of other planets after a devastating war, leaving Earth as a final resting place for the dead of the very rich. The place is run by a corrupt syndicate, “Cemetery,” which has gotten rich selling [...]

    12. I hesitate to give this two stars. It’s not that interesting. There is no focus on either character or the story. Both of which only in the last 20 pages go through some form of development. In the period prior to that there are a few redeeming moments, mainly with the robot characters and in absurd situations. Here and there bigger subjects are touched on.The book very much behaves like a 50’s adventure serial. The book is from ’74 though.This includes a travel story with no real plot in- [...]

    13. In the future everyone has moved to the stars following the devastation of Earth.Now years later the planet is owned by Cemetery, an organisation that has turned Earth, literally, into a massive cemetery.The main character goes there for some reason with some other people and then some stuff happensm!I liked the idea of this story but it is just far too random.It feels like the writer had a list of characters and attributes and rolled dice to see what happens next.Oh a 4 and a 2 that is a friend [...]

    14. Fun to read this older sci fi. Can't help raise my eye brows at how chauvinistic some of his characters (writing?) is. So many of the female characters do things like wear aprons, serve food and are always chatting, chittering, talking, nagging c. Perhaps this is our future if Trump makes America great again. Other archaic stuff: piles of papers on desks, people looking at their watches, newspaper men in space

    15. Another unterstellar adventure through time and space by Simak. Featuring a smarter than average robot and a reluctant heroine. Interesting, but not quite up to the top tier of his output.

    16. I first read this back when I was twelve or so and since then barely remembered any of it. I had to do a book report on it so I was in essence being forced to read it. Let’s face it book reports were always the worst and before the internet it was difficult to fake one that looked like you actually read it. That’s probably why I remember so little of it however it’s not all bad. For old time’s sake I decided to snatch this book from its safe confines on the shelf and bend open a half det [...]

    17. Quando il genere umano si sarà diffuso su tutti i mondi della Via Lattea, che ne sarà della Terra? Il pianeta verrà abbandonato, dopo le spaventose guerre che per poco non distrussero completamente l'umanità. Nelle sue distese agresti vivono ancora dei superstiti, ritornati alla civiltà patriarcale degli antenati; e forse, nelle valli sperdute, vagano ancora le antiche e terribili Macchine da Guerra, per metà meccaniche, per metà umane. Ma un poco di Terra rimane sempre nel cuore di tutti [...]

    18. Clifford D. Simak is a name that any hardcore science fiction fan will be familiar with, but for some reason his works haven't become as popular in the present day as some other authors. Which is a shame, really, because he has some of the best conceptual work that I've come across. The books that I've read of his have all been phenomenal (City, A Heritage of Stars, and now Cemetery World).Cemetery World is one of those great, almost unknown works. On the surface the book appears very simple, bu [...]

    19. I have fond memories of reading Simak way back in high school, when I read a number of his books for the once a year sci-fi book report assignment. I always wondered if the teachers really wanted us to read sci-fi or if it was some kind of obligatory bow to some kind of pressure from one particular teacher in the department who did enjoy sci-fi. The Simak books I chose most likely made my teachers wonder if I had made the whole thing up considering how surreal and odd so many of them are, at lea [...]

    20. I've read other stuff by Simak and most of it is thought-provoking and hinting cleverly at the differences in the new universes of the stories. But something about the language of this book just didn't add up for me: Simak described the protagonists here using language that made them unsympathetic, sometimes downright unpleasant. I did not like the main character, I did not care about his concerns, hell, I wasn't even sure what his concerns are for most of the book. This was a bit of a disappoin [...]

    21. As a fan of classic sci-fi, my review of this book is admittedly biased. Simak is one of the often overlooked writers of his time, buried by the volumes of dreck other's turned out.The plot is well conceived and the characters are more than two-dimensional. The back-story Simak includes serves its purpose but makes one wonder if there couldn't have been other stories prior to this one. Nevertheless, this is one of the few books I've recently read that I had a hard time putting down. Not a long b [...]

    22. Корпоративно гробище Земя – гид Клифърд Саймъкknigolandiafo/2011/02/b Корпорациите могат ли да купят смъртта? Или пък родната планета на човечеството? Оказва се, че и двете неща са напълно възможни в “Гробищен свят” на Клифърд Саймък. Изминали са прилично количество хилядолетия от [...]

    23. Clifford Simak wrote some very good books such as the Hugo award winning novel City but he also wrote clunkers like this one. The plot sounds like a winner: a planet is one big cemetery, there's a treasure hunt, throw in some robots and nasty things lurking in the shadows. The story however is disjointed, the plot is never developed and a silly romance appears from nowhere. Also the robots talk and act exactly like humans. There was so much room in this story for a good read but it turned out li [...]

    24. A man travels to Earth around 10,000 years after a nuclear war has left it mostly uninhabited. Humans have colonised many other planets but the Earth is used as a giant graveyard that is operated by a slightly shady corporation. He takes along an ancient robot that has won the rights of a human and a sentient machine that writes 'compositions' (some sort of mixture of various art forms) in order to record an impression of what the planet is really like. He soon meets a fourth member of their par [...]

    25. "Он повернул голову и посмотрел на меня в упор. Если бы я не знал, что роботы не умеют плакать, я бы подумал, что заметил в его глазах слезы.- Сколько мы забываем - проронил он.""- Я развел костер, - сказал наконец Элмер. - Я развел бы его, даже если бы нам не нужно было готовить еду. [...]

    26. A book about the distant future, 10000 years from now. People live scattered all around the Universe in search of a better life. They only return to the Earth when they die. The Earth has been transformed into a cemetery world, where only a few living people manage to survive among the tombstones. I liked how original and unexpected the story was, and the author's creative ideas regarding the coming millenniums. I would have preferred a more extended ending, but even now, the book was good.

    27. I read this book in my early teens as a three-part story in Analog magazineought it was great! Just reread it; it stands up fairly well, however the hackneyed love story in it I could do without. It's rather like Simak threw in a female character just so she could fall in love with the (slightly annoying) male narrator. The most human character was Elmer the robot. Still glad I reread it, although I will probably never pick it up again.

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