Dr. Bloodmoney

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Overview

Philip K. Dick was born in Chicago in 1928 and lived most of his life in California. He briefly attended the University of California, but dropped out before completing any classes. In 1952, he began writing professionally and proceeded to write numerous novels and short-story collections. He won the Hugo Award for the best novel in 1962 for The Man in the High Castle and the John W. Campbell Memorial Award for best novel of the year in 1974 for Flow My Tears, the Policeman Said. Philip K. Dick died on March 2, ...
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1973 Paperback Good General Used Condiiton. Minor Defects may Exist. Minimal Shelf wear. Text may contain minor marking or highlighting, Binding Tight. Previous owners name or ... bookplate may be present. Like New, May have remainder mark (black line generally made acrossed bottom page edge to indicate close out by publisher) Read more Show Less

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1976 Mass-market paperback Very good. VG+/NF 290 p. 1976 paperback edition from Ace; 15670. VERY GOOD PLUS/NEAR FINE. Pringle 100 Best SF Novels.

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1976 290 p. 1976 paperback edition from Ace; 15670. Very minor edgewear, else FINE. Quite nice. Pringle 100 Best SF Novels.

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Ace Books paperback(ACE/15670) with same ISBN and cover, 290 pages, 1965 copyright with no date for printing, front cover discolored with a bump to bottom corner, spine is creased ... with rubbing and a couple scrapes, back cover rubbed, tanning to pages, tight binding, clean text, an excellent reading copy. Read more Show Less

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1976 Paperback 2nd printing. What will it be like when our world comes to a end Very good paperback copy, *****PLEASE NOTE: This item is shipping from an authorized seller in ... Europe. In the event that a return is necessary, you will be able to return your item within the US. To learn more about our European sellers and policies see the BookQuest FAQ section***** Read more Show Less

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Dr. Bloodmoney

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Overview

Philip K. Dick was born in Chicago in 1928 and lived most of his life in California. He briefly attended the University of California, but dropped out before completing any classes. In 1952, he began writing professionally and proceeded to write numerous novels and short-story collections. He won the Hugo Award for the best novel in 1962 for The Man in the High Castle and the John W. Campbell Memorial Award for best novel of the year in 1974 for Flow My Tears, the Policeman Said. Philip K. Dick died on March 2, 1982, in Santa Ana, California, of heart failure following a stroke.

The story of paranoia and the political domination after a world thermonuclear war.

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Editorial Reviews

Library Journal
Written in the late 1950s and early 1960s, these titles follow Dick's familiar theme that things and people are not quite what and who they seem, basically challenging reality. Though dead for 20 years now, Dick still is hugely popular among sf readers and Blade Runner nuts, so pop for these. Copyright 2002 Cahners Business Information.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780441156702
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated
  • Publication date: 6/28/1976
  • Pages: 224

Meet the Author

Philip K. Dick (1928–1982) wrote 121 short stories and 45 novels and is considered one of the most visionary writers of the twentieth century. His work is included in the Library of America and has been translated into more than twenty-five languages. Eleven works have been adapted to film, including Blade Runner (based on Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?), Total Recall, Minority Report, and A Scanner Darkly.
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Read an Excerpt

Dr. Bloodmoney is a post-nuclear-holocaust masterpiece filled with a host of Dick’s most memorable characters: Hoppy Harrington, a deformed mutant with telekinetic powers; Walt Dangerfield, a selfless disc jockey stranded in a satellite circling the globe; Dr. Bluthgeld, the megalomaniac physicist largely responsible for the decimated state of the world; and Stuart McConchie and Bonnie Keller, two unremarkable people bent the survival of goodness in a world devastated by evil. Epic and alluring, this brilliant novel is a mesmerizing depiction of Dick’s undying hope in humanity.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 5 )
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Sort by: Showing all of 5 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted October 3, 2000

    Or how I got by AFTER they dropped the bomb.

    When the Kubrik movie, 'Doctor StrangeLove -- or how I learned to stop worrying and love the bomb' came out, many critic's thought that this was one of the most disgusting ideas for a movie. Philip K. Dick (as well as many more of us), felt that the entire idea of the Bomb itself was far more disgusting. Life after the bomb is gray, dismal and far from the utopia that many sci fi writers of the '40's, '50's (and even into the '70's) fore-saw. And yet, as with all of Phil's works, the basic dignity and goodness of people shines through -- and in the end 'you can get used to anything'.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 13, 2009

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    Posted October 12, 2009

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    Posted July 23, 2009

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    Posted April 3, 2013

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