A nebulosa de Andrómeda eBook Ê A nebulosa PDF \

A nebulosa de Andrómeda eBook Ê A nebulosa PDF \

A nebulosa de Andrómeda ➫ [Ebook] ➦ A nebulosa de Andrómeda By Ivan Efremov ➶ – Larringtonlifecoaching.co.uk KUŞKUCU HAYAL KIRIKLARI DEĞİL CESUR DÜŞLER ZAFERİ GETİRİYOR HAYATTABir yazar olduğu kadar çok önemli bir paleontolog ve fosil bilimi olarak bilinen taponominin isim babası ve kurucusu olan KUŞKUCU HAYAL KIRIKLARI DEĞİL CESUR DÜŞLER ZAFERİ GETİRİYOR HAYATTABir yazar olduğu kadar çok önemli bir A nebulosa PDF \ paleontolog ve fosil bilimi olarak bilinen taponominin isim babası ve kurucusu olan Ivan Yefremov Sovyet bilimkurgusunun en önemli isimlerinden Bir komünist ütopya anlatısı olan Andromeda Nebulası ise sahip olduğu bilimsel bakış açısıyla ilk modern Sovyet bilimkurgusuGünümüzden yaklaşık bin sene sonrasında Büyük Yüzük çağında Dünya ve uzay anlık olmasa da iletişim halindedir Işık hızı hâlâ aşılamamış olsa da ışık hızına yakın gemiler uzayda süzülüp diğer gezegenlerle iletişime geçmektedirBir barış döneminin yaşandığı kimsenin aç kalmadığı fakirliğin yok olduğu insanların potansiyellerinin zirvelerine ulaşmak için tüm imkânlara sahip olduğu bu gelecekte Dünyalı bir araştırma ekibi isimsiz bir gezegene acil iniş yapmak zorunda kaldığında ve orada terk edilmiş bir uzay gemisi keşfettiğinde insanlık evrenin yepyeni bir gizemiyle karşı karşıya kalacaktırBilimden birlik doğar mı Birlik uğruna yıkım yapmaya değer mi Andromeda Nebulası devrimin son basamağı“Ivan Yefremov modern bilimkurgunun nasıl yazılması gerektiğini gösterip Sovyet bilimkurgusunun altın çağını başlattı”–Boris Strugatski.

10 thoughts on “A nebulosa de Andrómeda

  1. João Sousa João Sousa says:

    No it does not present a communist utopia It presents an utopia that by definition is full of socialist elements Stating that Nebula Andromeda is soviet propaganda is missing the whole point of the novel Anyone could say that many books of these days are just capitalist propaganda and the absurd would be exactly the sameIn my opinion this is a wonderful book extremely well written and for sure it will stay with me forever Across it there is a blend of peace harmony and optimistic view on society as a whole that hardly the reader will forget

  2. Liviu Liviu says:

    While full of communist cliches and propaganda and uite dated today I read this book when i was maybe 12 or 13 sometime in the early 80's and it was the first modern with spaceships galaxies etc space operas I read so it impressed me deeply and made me fan of the genre as very little western sf was translated under communist rule in my childhood Van Vogt space Beagle was the only western space opera I remember reading in those years but I read Andromeda earlier so like with many books it all depends when you are exposed to them

  3. Steve R Steve R says:

    One of the most imaginative sci fi books I've ever read set in a world several hundred of years in the future when there is one government for the entire planet Earth and interstellar space travel has become a semi regular occurrence What I had to keep reminding myself is that the book was published in 1957 before the launch of the first SputnikActually the majority of the novel's fifteen chapters occur not in outer space but on Earth and the story reads like an updated and much realistic take on More's Utopia or Plato's Republic The government of the planet is carried on by different Councils one for economics one for education one for scientific research and so on There is even a Council of Joy and Sorrow to assess the emotional impact of social and cultural phenomena as well as an Academy on Stochastics and Prognostication to help predict the future shades of Asmiov's Foundation In fact the various Councils are designed as an overall government in the way in which they mimic what has become known as the various spheres of activity in the human brainChildren are educated by the society as a whole and have only brief contact with their birth parents In fact one of the main characters in the story the commander of Cosmic voyage 37 Erg Noor has to confess that his parents broke the law by educating him themselves Upon reaching maturity both females and males undergo certain rites of passage for boys it is the self chosen twelve 'Labours of Hercules' various socially beneficial activities they choose to perform of both a physical and an intellectual nature Upon completion of these they get a job This occurs relatively easily by contacting a Registrar and asking for the desired assignment Human longevity has improved to about 130 years with 300 not being beyond the range of possibilityThe polar ice caps have been considerably melted so that the agricultural production of the temperate zones may be improved Most of the population now live in the areas by the euator so that harsh living conditions are a thing of the past Discussion is even underway to adjust the angle of inclination of the Earth's axis to bring about further desirable economic results Still the overwhelming focus of most human activity is now on scientific researchFor all this information on geopolitical social and economic developments the story nonetheless develops some major characters Erg Noor is in love with Nisa Creet who sacrifices herself when he is attacked by an alien being on a planet orbiting an iron or T star She is paralyzed and in a coma while they return to Earth but Noor never loses hope in her eventual recovery Darr Veter is a Director of the Outer Stations but he gives up this highly taxing job and is replaced by Mven Mass an African scientist Darr is in love with Veda Kong a historian whose lecture on recent Earth history particularly on the transition from the end of the Era of Disunity during which separate nations with different ideologies struggled against one another to the Era of the Great Circle in which Earth as one is attempting to extend its contacts throughout its solar system its galaxy and even beyond Cart Sann is an artist whose paintings of various stereotypical female types Mediterranean African and Northern are designed as preliminaries to his attempting a synthesis of all of them His model for the African woman Chara Nadi is an interpretative dancer who is in love with Mven Mass Evda Nahl is a psychiatrist who gets Chara to bring Mven back from the Isle of Oblivion where he has gone in self imposed exile after an unapproved experiment of his went wrongThe problems of the Noor's spaceship Tantra are uite challenging ones but the adversities they faced were nowhere near serious enough to prevent the plan going ahead to send out three new expeditions each to a different part of the galaxy as the novel closes Their thirst for new frontiers for knowledge goes hand and hand with their excitement over the contact with other galaxies both in terms of an alien ship encountered by the Tantra and in a brief message from the Andromeda Nebula received in the novel's final chapter even though it was sent tens of millions of years ago before man even evolved on his planet Pluto is discovered to be a planet captured by our sun from another solar systemThese highlights reveal the 'scifi' part of the book but even important is the manner in which the author describes a possible future of human development on this planet Several hints at the basis for this development are given throughout its pages It is argued that 'everything moves and develops in a spiral the difficult the biological or human development the tighter the spiral is twisted' and 'the basis of culture is an understanding of moderation in all things' An old proverb argues that one should 'sow a fault and reap a habit then sow a habit and reap a character and finally sow a character and reap a fate' The novel was written in the Soviet Union and pays a certain but far from major respect to the tenets of communism in its ideal world but it does so in terms of its dialectical reasoning than in any overt description of the new worldTo conclude this was not an easy book to read often I would take one or two cups of black coffee while digesting some of its longer chapters Yet it was very very worth the effort Highly recommended A thinking man or woman's scifi

  4. Manuel Alfonseca Manuel Alfonseca says:

    ENGLISH A novel whose main objective is USSR communist propaganda I didn't like the style either there were too many adjectivesESPAÑOL Una novela cuyo objetivo principal es hacer propaganda comunista de la URSS Tampoco me gustó el estilo utiliza demasiados adjetivos

  5. Bogdan Bogdan says:

    I must say I am rather disappointed by this novel as my standards for Russian authors is sensible higher I was expecting something in the same league with Isaac Asimov or Yevgeny Zamyatin Also when I have found out that Yefremov was an actual scientist not only a writer I hoped than from his fellow sci fi novelists with Russian originsFirst of all what it is obvious from reading other reviews the author uses the novel to convey his political views which I always hate He was probably one of the few that lived in 20th century communist country for than couple of years and still believed that this is the future of humanity I speak also in deep knowledge of the subject as I was born and lived my childhood in a communist countrySecondly the characters and the novel is uite dull and cardboard like The characters are like lobotomized humans They are ideas and idealism than normal human beings I believe that despite any technological advances humans will remain humansThird point is that the novel abuses with scientific terms some from author contemporaneity others invented Nevertheless abuse of any kind is bad for a novelAll in all I found it hard to digest and despite some positives I could not rate it higher

  6. Mu Mu says:

    One of the best hard SF I ever read It was responsible for my several sleepless nights when I was in high schoolYears later even now I still remember how excited I was vividly

  7. Ilya Ilya says:

    Living in Russia has brought me to this book as I wanted to read some science fiction written in my native language Incredulously ignoring my friend's advice to never go near Russian science fiction and boldly relying on the book's Wikipedia page that is it's profuse praises amongst RussianSoviet people and critics I decided to give it a try O what a blunder that wasFirstly as a science fiction novel it has many points that seems to me superfluous and rather unsound Given science fiction as a genre Efremov somewhat loses the 'science' part of it and focuses too much on a futuristic and fictitious that is fiction one can see the bizarre character names and inexplicable made up technology throughout the whole book Oh and before you attack me on a technology thing I admit there are several courageous predictions Mr Efremov made that turned out to be true but this is not exactly my point I respect and avidly read science fiction novels because of it's power and potential to expand one's mind and give poetic insights in science one could not find anywhere else Considering Andromeda as a science fiction novel this is not at all what I intented to read; it is exactly what it's title says a taleSecondly one would be remiss not to mention a society of Mr Efremov's tale Presenting itself as a communist utopia I'm sure any Marxist having read it would be woefully disappointed It reeks of stalinism propaganda very badly It is a view of the society confined to an entrenched Soviet framework of thinking; a society not working in entirely different astonishing principal like of Mr Huxley but revolving around the renown slogan He who does not work neither shall he eat It is the Brave New World for one who could see it throughBut the only thing that kept me turning to the next page albeit feeling of being deceit and once I did it was perhaps the engrossing style of writing of Mr Efremov but don't let it get in a way of the ideas and intentions that lay behind it

  8. Jason Jason says:

    Deep immersive and magnificent I was a bit skeptical before reading this as old science fiction can be a burden some times I was surprised to find out as I was reading that this is a very well written novel with the exact amount of scientific facts reuired to make the story believable and allow the author to play around with major human social issues The vastness of space and its effect on people is captured in a immaculate way and makes the reader feel so small in the grandiose of the universe Some of the best phrases for the cosmos and our existence can be found here eg to forget about the earth being a grain of sand in the vastness of the cosmosHaving said that the second part of the book is mostly world building and almost non existent plot making it a bit boring after a while Bottom line All in all a good old school science fiction novel worthy to be read

  9. Alien Alien says:

    While SF has produced countless dysutopias real utopias are rather rare This is one The protagonists are selfless heroic tirelessly diligent Being lazy and un heroic myself it was hard to identify with them But strange as this novel was I found it to be uite interesting and enjoyable to read

  10. Katrin Katrin says:

    I love this book and this author no matter how dated utopian and full of communist propaganda his work is For me this utopian future world like a perfect escapism from the current events and hope that humans may become something greater I am excited to re read the whole series as an adult and compare my feelings to the first read as a kidteen

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