After U.S. survivors have worked diligently in underground warrens for fifteen years, they begin to doubt the government's pronouncements about the progress of a nuclear war
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'AN ENTERTAINIG AND DISTURBING READ' - Sunday Times
'AS FULL OF MUSCLE, TEETH AND FLASHING SURPRISES AS AN ALLIGATOR POOL' - Brian Aldiss
'A FINE PARABLE, GRIPPINGLY WRITTEN' - TribuneFrom the Back Cover:
At a time when most 20th-century science fiction writers seem hopelessly dated, Dick gives us a vision of the future that captures the feel of our time. Wired
In the future, most of humanity lives in massive underground bunkers, producing weapons for the nuclear war they've fled. Constantly bombarded by patriotic propaganda, the citizens of these industrial anthills believe they are waiting for the day when the war will be over and they can return aboveground. But when Nick St. James, president of one anthill, makes an unauthorized trip to the surface, what he finds is more shocking than anything he could imagine.
Over a career that spanned three decades, Philip K. Dick (1928-1982) wrote 121 short stories and 45 novels, establishing himself as one of the most visionary authors of the twentieth century. His work is included in The Library of America and has been translated into more than 25 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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Descripción St Martins Pr, 1984. Paperback. Estado de conservación: New. book. Nº de ref. de la librería M0312943563