Stranger in a Strange Land

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An enormous number of readers have found this book a brilliant mind-bender. . . .[the book is] a wonderfully humanizing artifact for those who can enjoy thinking about the place of human beings not at a dinner table but in the universe.
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Brand new, never read. Dust jacket now in new removable protective cover. Black boards, silver print on spine. Ace/Putnam hardcover with dust jacket. Science Fiction Book club ... edition. SFBC #17697, Jan. 1991, ISBN: 0399135863, 491 pages. 8vo (8.5" x 5.75") From 1991, the books get larger. Virginia Heinlein explains it in the preface to later editions - what you have there is the ORIGINAL edition, as Robert intended. The difference takes it from 160,000 words to 220,000. Winner, 1962 Hugo Award. Locus Poll Award, All-Time Best SF Novel, 1975 (4th place), 1987 (5th place), 1991 (6th place), 1998 (5th place). (SKU 011513109780399135866nb) Read more Show Less

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Stranger in a Strange Land

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Overview

An enormous number of readers have found this book a brilliant mind-bender. . . .[the book is] a wonderfully humanizing artifact for those who can enjoy thinking about the place of human beings not at a dinner table but in the universe.
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Editorial Reviews

Gale Research
Stranger in a Strange Land was, David N. Samuelson wrote inCritical Encounters: Writers and Themes in Science Fiction, "in some ways emblematic of the Sixties. . . . It fit the iconoclastic mood of the time, attacking human folly under several guises, especially in the person or persons of the Establishment: government, the military, organized religion. By many of its readers, too, it was taken to advocate a religion of love, and of incalculable power, which could revolutionize human affairs and bring about an apocalyptic change, presumably for the better." Robert Scholes and Eric S. Rabkin wrote in their Science Fiction: History, Science, Vision that "the values of the sixties could hardly have found a more congenial expression."
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780399135866
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated
  • Publication date: 12/14/1990
  • Pages: 544
  • Product dimensions: 9.66 (w) x 6.44 (h) x 1.64 (d)

Meet the Author

Robert Anson Heinlein was born in Missouri in 1907, and was raised there. He graduated from the U.S. Naval Academy in 1929, but was forced by illness to retire from the Navy in 1934. He settled in California and over the next five years held a variety of jobs while doing post-graduate work in mathematics and physics at the University of California. In 1939 he sold his first science fiction story to Astounding magazine and soon devoted himself to the genre.

He was a four-time winner of the Hugo Award for his novels Stranger in a Strange Land (1961), Starship Troopers (1959), Double Star (1956), and The Moon is a Harsh Mistress (1966). His Future History series, incorporating both short stories and novels, was first mapped out in 1941. The series charts the social, political, and technological changes shaping human society from the present through several centuries into the future.

Robert A. Heinlein's books were among the first works of science fiction to reach bestseller status in both hardcover and paperback. he continued to work into his eighties, and his work never ceased to amaze, to entertain, and to generate controversy. By the time hed died, in 1988, it was evident that he was one of the formative talents of science fiction: a writer whose unique vision, unflagging energy, and persistence, over the course of five decades, made a great impact on the American mind.

Biography

Robert Anson Heinlein was born in Butler, Missouri in 1907. A graduate of the U.S. Naval Academy, he was retired, disabled, in 1934. He studied mathematics and physics at the graduate school of the University of California and owned a silver mine before beginning to write science fiction in 1939. In 1947 his first book of fiction, Rocket Ship Galileo, was published.

Heinlein was guest commentator for the Apollo 11 first lunar landing. In 1975 he received the Grand Master Nebula Award for lifetime achievement. Mr. Heinlein died in 1988.

Author biography courtesy of Penguin Books (USA).

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    1. Also Known As:
      Anson MacDonald; Robert Anson Heinlein (full name)
    1. Date of Birth:
      July 7, 1907
    2. Place of Birth:
      Butler, Missouri
    1. Date of Death:
      May 8, 1988
    2. Place of Death:
      Carmel, California

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 337 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(223)

4 Star

(57)

3 Star

(34)

2 Star

(14)

1 Star

(9)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 339 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted September 19, 2008

    In context, it's an amazing work

    First published in 1961, this book has been accused of being a product of the 60's, but what we think of as 'the 60's' didn't begin until mid-decade. Amazingly, it sprang forth from the late 50's, where the American mind-set was neo-Puritanical, and women's and men's roles were well defined. If anything, it helped shape the 60's, not the other way around. Sure, the language is a bit stilted by today's standards, and the allegory of the 'Man from Mars' is a bit heavy-handed. But several of the book's themes, including the concept of strong, intelligent, sexually liberated women, were quite radical at the time. Don't expect hard science fiction. The science is secondary to the human drama and the social commentary, which borders at times on satire. And yet the Fosterites, which I had thought were quite absurd when I first read this, are shockingly similar to many personality-cult religious movements that have enjoyed wide popularity since then. This book successfully mixes biting satire with a positive, even naive, view of how humans might live together in peace if they can learn to 'grok in fullness', to be freed from the slavery of their petty jealousies and narrow, ugly world views. While shining a glaring spotlight on some of humanity's less pleasant characteristics, it still manages to leave you with a hopeful vision of how things might truly be.

    22 out of 22 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 31, 2010

    Heinlein and that IBM typer

    I just reread this after many years absence from Heinlein. I must have read everything he wrote by the time I was 20, so now that I'm...not 20...I thought I'd see whether he was actually the storytelling virtuoso I remembered, and also how the science-fiction elements of this particular story had held up. He scored on both counts. In regard to the second, he was just vague enough about the details of things like flying vehicles and various electronic devices that they could fit just as easily into the future as the past. But finally on page 401, while Miriam is describing the effort to produce a Martian dictionary, Heinlein slips: "[we] worked out a phonetic script for Martian, eighty-one characters. So we had an I.B.M. type worked over, using both upper and lower case...I type touch system in Martian now." But though there's that mechanical typewriter at large in this otherwise future-sounding time isn't so bad given all of the other things he manages to work into the story without making it sound dated. Looking for stuff like that, though, was just fun on the side. The story itself, and the telling, is as fresh now as it was way back when. He does what a good writer should do by making an implausible situation and not a few implausible characters, sound everyday real, and interesting enough to keep turning those pages (or thumbing that touch screen). And that's why, almost 40 years after this was first published, and 22 years after Heinlein's death, this is still around, and being read by yet another generation. With many more to come.

    11 out of 11 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 2, 2012

    False Advertising

    This is NOT the proper, unabridged copy that was published at the writer originally intended.

    It's still an okay book. But it's simply not the same with almost 1/3 of the book missing.

    8 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 9, 2007

    Grok Heinlein's Greatness. . . .

    I bought this book at a library's used-book sale for fifty cents, thinking it looked a bit interesting. I figured even if I didn't like it, oh well, no harm done, since I could just donate it back to the libary and they'd sell it again to someone else. Now, I wouldn't dream of giving it away or even selling it it's one of my favorites and has a permanent place in my book collection. I loved the mixture of science, religion, politics, and humanity. Valentine Michael Smith is a human who grew up on Mars. (He was the child of two of the people who went on a mission to explore the planet.) The other humans on the mission were killed and he was brought up by the Martians. On another mission to Mars, Valentine (now an adult) is brought back. He knows nothing about Earth or about humans, so he teaches them the way Martians do things. From him, his friends (who he calls 'water brothers') learn about love and 'grokking.' Heinlein usues the book and Michael's journey to express his views on religion, politics, and humanity. As we see humanity through Michael's eyes, we see it in a different way than we did before. I enjoyed it so much that I recently purchased the uncut version, based on Heinlein's original manuscript, which was cut down drastically for the first edition. This is a great book and I would definitely recommend it. Even if you don't like science fiction and don't agree with some of the things in the book, you'll still enjoy this book. Just come to it with an open mind and you'll 'grok' the greatness of Heinlein's 'Stranger in a Strange Land.'

    7 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 12, 2012

    One of mine and my father' favorite books of all time

    If you read this book and find that you don't like it or perhaps just don't get the point of it all... think less of yourself for this failing and read it again!
    The chacters are immortal
    The story is timeless
    And the message transcendant

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 6, 2010

    I Also Recommend:

    great book

    Stranger in a strange land is a fantastic work of sf about a man raised in an culture incomprehensibly different than any known human culture, who must learn the ways of humanity.

    And in my opinion that person who said it was utterly boring is most likely nearly illiterate.

    4 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 3, 2008

    It was an epiphany

    I am in awe of this book. It challenges every belief known to man and is still invigorating. The imagery is surreal. Love the character of Jubal Harshaw kind of a stablizer.

    3 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 7, 2007

    Utterly boring

    This first couple parts of the book were okay, not page turners, but interesting enough to keep me plodding through. But by the 3rd part, the book got unbelievably and utterly dull. I do not recommend this book at all. The book is not so much sci-fi as it deals with politics & religion & sexuality.

    3 out of 14 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 24, 2008

    Understanding

    Stranger in a Strange land was a good book that I could not close until I finished it. It was interesting, and I can't remember a time in the book that was dry. There was a lot happening, in a little bit of time. Smith was new to everything, and as much as he learned, he taught everyone a lot more. If you want to be a person, you should be someone like Smith.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 26, 2007

    Raised by Martians

    You've heard the stories where a child is raised by a different family, or even by wolves, well, this child is raised by Martians, and what an interesting story it is.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 20, 2007

    An Absolute Classic

    This book is fantastic. As the headline states, an absolute classic! The first 80 pages or so are kind of boring, but then it gets really good. If you like books with a lot of witty, smart-assy (yay my own word!) and well written dialogue, you'll love this book. Or if you just like cool science fiction novels, you'll like it. It does, however, have quite a few weird concepts, so if you are really conservative you might not like it.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 28, 2004

    Outstanding

    This book was amazing. This book helps put a new perspective on life and the way we live as humans. All the pain and distruction we cause for power and other useless materialistic junk. Everyone should read this book atleast once. It's another way to look at everything, not just religion or government, but everything. My hat is off to Mr. Robert A. Heinlein and I plan to read the rest of your books.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 1, 2002

    Heinlein at his best

    I've no doubt that Starship Troopers is Heinlein's best novel, but Stranger in a Strange Land is almost as good. And if you thought Heinlein had a lot to say in Starship, wait to you hear what all he has to say in Stranger. It's the story of a man, Valentine Michael Smith, who was born on Mars, grew up among the Martians, and then came back to Earth. This is the story of how he learns and what he does. And it is Heinlein's theological treatise. I found I liked parts 1 and 2 better, where Mike learns about humans and their culture. After that the book goes real heavy into the religion Smith creates. There it bogs down a little, feels a bit dated, and has the tendancy to be somewhat hypocritical of itself. But those are just a few minor flaws. This book is well-written, and one of my favorites.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 17, 2012

    Required Life Reading

    If there was ever a list compiled of books you MUST read in life, this would be on the top of the list. I first read this book after being introduced to Heinlein in my freshman year of college. Even then without some of my life experience I loved it.
    Throughout the years I have re-read it several times, each time 'groking' more of the deep message and lessons in this book.
    I think each person may get something different from this book. For me I look at it as trying to explain the core essence of what it is to be human if you were raised by non-humans. How do you learn HOW to be human...everyone on the planet is shaped by their environment...parents, family, culture, friends, experiences. Now imagine you are a full grown adult and you haven't been shaped by any of this, but rather an alien life. That is Michael.
    For those offended by all the sexual references in this book, again look at it from the outside, from NOT being human. Human beings are one of only two species on the planet that have sex for the pleasure of having sex. Like it or not, it is part of being human. Remember, Michael wasn't shaped by human social norms, to him sex is a celebration of life.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 14, 2012

    One of a kind!!!

    If you are young enough to have not read this book go ahead a do it now. The plot is sublime, the writing delicious. This is one of the books that shaped the sixties and gave a whole different perspective to an entire generation. It's about so much more than just a man from Mars.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 30, 2012

    Highly recommended. A classic and deservedly so!

    This is a phenomenal book. In a season where trash like 50 Shades of Grey is topping the charts (and I thought Twilight was bad enough!!), pick up this sci-fi classic and sink into an alternate future of Valentine Michael Smith and his cronies.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 5, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Valentine Michael Smith is the son of astronauts of the first ex

    Valentine Michael Smith is the son of astronauts of the first expedition to the planet Mars. Orphaned after the crew died, Smith was raised in the culture of the Martian natives, who possess full control over their minds and bodies (learned skills which Smith acquires). A second expedition some twenty years later brings Smith to Earth. Ben Caxton, a reporter to the Post, has been following these developments because he fears for the lad because by the federation laws Mike owns Mars and has a large fortune. He confides in his friend Nurse Gillian Boardman to try to sneak him into Bethesda hospital where Smith is confined because he is unaccustomed to the atmosphere and gravity of Earth. Having never seen a human female, he is attended by male staff only. Seeing this restriction as a challenge, Nurse Boardman eludes guards to see Smith and in doing so inadvertently becomes his first female "water brother" by sharing a glass of water with him; ––– considered a holy relationship by the standards of arid Mars.

    After Caxton “mysteriously” dissapears, Gillian persuades Smith to leave the hospital with her; but they are attacked by government agents. Smith discards the agents. Gillian, remembering Ben's reference to Jubal E. Harshaw, a famous author who is also a physician and a lawyer, conveys Smith to the latter.

    Smith continues to demonstrate psychic abilities and superhuman intelligence coupled with a childlike naïveté. When Jubal tries to explain religion to him, Smith understands the concept of God only as "one who groks", which includes every extant organism. This leads him to express the Martian concept of life as the phrase "Thou art God", although he knows this is a bad translation. Many other human concepts such as war, clothing, and jealousy are strange to him, while the idea of an afterlife is a fact he takes for granted because the government on Mars is composed of "Old Ones", the spirits of Martians who have died. It is also customary for loved ones and friends to eat the spirit of the dead, ian allusion to Christianity’s Holly Communion or cannibalism. Eventually Harshaw arranges freedom for Smith and recognition that human law, which would have granted ownership of Mars to Smith, has no applicability to a planet already inhabited by intelligent life.

    Now free to travel, Smith becomes a celebrity and is feted by the elite of Earth. He investigates many religions. Smith also has a brief career as a magician in a carnival, where he and Gillian befriend the show's tattooed lady, an "eternally saved" Fosterite--a very powerful religion--woman named Patricia Paiwonski.
    Eventually Smith begets a Martian-influenced "Church of All Worlds" combining elements of the Fosterite cult (especially the sexual aspects) with Western esoterism, whose members learn the Martian language and acquire psychokinetic abilities. The church is eventually besieged by Fosterites for practicing "blasphemy" and the church building destroyed; but Smith and his followers teleport to safety. Smith is arrested by the police, but escapes and returns to his followers, later explaining to Jubal that his gigantic fortune has been bequeathed to the Church. With it and their new abilities, Church members will be able to re-organize human societies and cultures. Eventually those who cannot or will not learn Smith's methods will die out, leaving Homo superior. Incidentally, this may save Earth from eventual destruction by the Martians, who we are told were responsible for the destruction of planet five, which gave the universe meteorites.

    Smith is killed by a mob raised against him by the Fosterites; but speaks briefly to Jubal from the afterlife, saving him from an attempted suicide after the horror of Smith's own death. Having consumed Smith's remains in keeping with his own wishes, Jubal and some of the Church members return to Jubal's home to re-create their former conditions, and continue the work of his Church

    When Heinlein first wrote Stranger in a Strange Land, his editors at Putnam required him to drastically cut its original 220,000-word length down to 160,067 words. After Heinlein's death in 1988, his wife Virginia arranged to have the original manuscript published in 1991. Critics disagree over which is superior: Heinlein's preferred original manuscript or the heavily-edited version which was initially published. The reason I gave it four stars is that I though it did need some editing.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 5, 2012

    Overrated

    This book was awful! The premise is actually pretty interesting: how a man raised by an alien species can integrate himself back into human society. And the first part of the book deals with that. But pretty soon it becomes a meandering preachy rant about religion and free love; it's almost unreadable.

    It's not hard science fiction either, which is what I was expecting. The man from mars somehow acquires psychic powers, all religions are apparently correct and there's an actual afterlife, etc. Obviously all science fiction is fiction, but this is some other genre: weird-religious-fantasy fiction or something.

    It's not just the story that's bad, the language is annoying too. The characters all talk with what I guess seemed in the 60's to be futuristic slang. But it just sounds awkward and frankly stupid today. Apparently the word 'grok' became famous based on this book, but all it means is understand. So why not just use the word 'understand'? It's this sort of thing that makes the book tedious to read.

    The story is bad, it's poorly written, and I can't not recommend this book strongly enough.

    1 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 9, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    Disappointing

    After hearing so many people discuss Stranger in a Strange Land as a science fiction classic, I was understandably eager to experience this remarkable piece of literature for myself. And no one was more disappointed than me to discover it was impossible to finish. Perhaps it's because I attempted the author's uncut version, I'm not sure, but I got about halfway through and decided I had never been so bored by science fiction in my life. Certainly there were some interesting ideas in the book---I will be forever grateful I had the chance to discover "grok" and the Fair Witness---but the book seemed such a string of endless, maybe-going-somewhere? events that I gave up. Perhaps I'll try again in a few decades....

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 13, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    Stranger in a Strange Land

    This book is can both be seen as a good story or not too interesting by a reader for the same reason. Some people like myself can only handle enough of the impossible or unrealisticness. This book can be interesting while the main character Valentine Michael Smith, also known as Mike, is forced to learn how to live in an earthly environment after being brought to the world from the planet Mars where he was discovered. But the fact the a man was raised on a different planet by martians is far too unrealistic to consistantly keep my interest. The book did progress and become more interesting as i read through. I was interested how the government was out to find Mike throughout alot of the story. Also, we come to find out that Valentine Michael Smith is actually like the chosen one. This information also threw me off. The fact Mike was pretty much god and was able to levitate objects and people, and could even evaporate people from mid air. The novel was far too unrealistic for my liking, but i do recomend it for people with great imaginations.

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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