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David Gerrold

Forfatter af The Man Who Folded Himself

138+ Værker 11,134 Medlemmer 175 Anmeldelser 20 Favorited

Om forfatteren

David Gerrold is one of the most popular science fiction writers working today. His first professional sale, the Star Trek episode "Trouble With Tribbles," won a Hugo Award. He has written for television, published more than forty books, and had columns in six different magazines. In 1995, his vis mere novelette "The Martian Child" won both the Hugo and Nebula Awards. Gerrold lives in San Fernando, California, and teaches writing at Pepperdine University vis mindre


Værker af David Gerrold

The Man Who Folded Himself (1973) 1,057 eksemplarer, 42 anmeldelser
The Flying Sorcerers (1971) 701 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
Encounter at Farpoint (1989) 659 eksemplarer, 6 anmeldelser
A Matter For Men (1983) 640 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
The World of Star Trek (1973) 622 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
A Day for Damnation (1984) 526 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The Trouble with Tribbles (1973) 500 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
A Rage for Revenge (1989) 443 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The Galactic Whirlpool (1980) 440 eksemplarer, 6 anmeldelser
A Season for Slaughter (1993) 420 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
The Voyage of the Star Wolf (1990) 380 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
Starhunt (1972) 332 eksemplarer, 4 anmeldelser
When Harlie Was One (1972) 311 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
Worlds of Wonder: How to Write Science Fiction & Fantasy (2001) 264 eksemplarer, 6 anmeldelser
Jumping Off The Planet (2000) 244 eksemplarer, 8 anmeldelser
Chess With a Dragon (1987) — Forfatter — 231 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Middle of Nowhere (1995) 199 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Enemy Mine (1985) — Forfatter — 193 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Space Skimmer (1972) 182 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
Battle for the Planet of the Apes (1973) 181 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Under the Eye of God (1993) 174 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The Trouble with Tribbles [photo comic] (1977) — Forfatter — 153 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Leaping To The Stars (2002) 131 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
Bouncing Off the Moon (2001) 130 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
A Covenant of Justice (1994) 123 eksemplarer
Hella (2020) 107 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
Moonstar Odyssey (1977) 96 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Blood and Fire (2003) 88 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Martian Child [2007 film] (2007) — Forfatter — 68 eksemplarer
With a finger in my I (1972) 65 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Deathbeast (1978) 63 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Star Trek: The Manga, Volume 3: Uchu (2008) 61 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Protostars (1971) — Editor, Contributor — 45 eksemplarer
Science Fiction Emphasis 1 (1972) — Redaktør — 42 eksemplarer
Tales of the Star Wolf (2004) 42 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Alternate Gerrolds (2004) 41 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Generation: An Anthology of Speculative Fiction (1972) — Redaktør; Bidragyder — 32 eksemplarer
Alternities (1974) — Redaktør — 32 eksemplarer
Ascents of Wonder (1977) — Redaktør — 27 eksemplarer
The Involuntary Human (2007) 26 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Tales from the Crypt #9: Wickeder (2010) 24 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Child of Earth (The Sea of Grass Trilogy) (2005) 23 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Die neuen Abenteuer des Raumschiffs Enterprise (1994) — Bidragyder — 18 eksemplarer
Babylon 5 Other Voices (Volume 1) (2008) — Forfatter — 17 eksemplarer
Planet of the Apes Omnibus, Volume 2 (2017) — Forfatter — 15 eksemplarer
The 10th Science Fiction MEGAPACK (2015) 13 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
The War Against the Chtorr {sets} (2007) 13 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Jacob (2015) 11 eksemplarer
In the Quake Zone (2005) 11 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
thirteen fourteen fifteen o'clock (2015) 8 eksemplarer
A Method for Madness (2012) 8 eksemplarer
Winter Horror Days (2015) 7 eksemplarer
Ganny Knits A Spaceship (2019) 6 eksemplarer
The Strange Disappearance of David Gerrold (2007) 5 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Zwischen den Welten (1992) — Forfatter — 5 eksemplarer
In the Deadlands: Stories (2014) 5 eksemplarer
The Kennedy Enterprise {short story} (2011) 5 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Entanglements And Terrors (2015) 4 eksemplarer
Babylon 5 #9 (1995) 4 eksemplarer
thirteen o'clock (2011) 4 eksemplarer
Dancer In The Dark 3 eksemplarer
G is for Gerrold (2022) 3 eksemplarer
Worldcon 2015 Sampler 3 eksemplarer
Sea of Grass 2: Child of Grass (2014) 3 eksemplarer
A Promise of Stars (2016) 3 eksemplarer
Chester 3 eksemplarer
Guacamole (2021) 2 eksemplarer
The Case Of The Green Carnation (2013) 2 eksemplarer
Read My Shorts (2013) 2 eksemplarer
Adrift in the Sea of Souls (2020) 2 eksemplarer
Night Train To Paris 2 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
A Wish for Smish 2 eksemplarer
Babylon 5: Believers (1994) — Scriptwriter — 1 eksemplar
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Home On Derange (2021) 1 eksemplar
Hellhole 1 eksemplar
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Rex 1 eksemplar, 1 anmeldelse
The Misspelled Magician (1970) 1 eksemplar
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Sampler 2015 1 eksemplar
Turtledome (2011) 1 eksemplar
Prima fermata: Luna 1 eksemplar
The Patient Dragon 1 eksemplar
The Dorktionary (2013) 1 eksemplar
Bubble And Squeak 1 eksemplar
Ronni and Rod 1 eksemplar
L'ECUMEUR DES ETOILES (1972) 1 eksemplar
1986 1 eksemplar
Der galaktische Mahlstrom (1981) — Forfatter — 1 eksemplar
F&SF Mailbag 1 eksemplar
Spiderweb 1 eksemplar

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The Year's Best Science Fiction: Twenty-Third Annual Collection (2006) — Bidragyder — 532 eksemplarer, 4 anmeldelser
The City on the Edge of Forever: The Original Teleplay that Became the Classic Star Trek Episode (1977) — Efterskrift, nogle udgaver530 eksemplarer, 14 anmeldelser
Taking the Red Pill: Science, Philosophy and Religion in The Matrix (2003) — Introduktion — 301 eksemplarer, 4 anmeldelser
Trials and Tribble-ations (1996) — Introduktion — 285 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
Sherlock Holmes in Orbit (1995) — Bidragyder — 245 eksemplarer, 4 anmeldelser
Alternate Presidents (1992) — Bidragyder — 243 eksemplarer, 7 anmeldelser
The Classic Episodes 2 (1991) — Introduktion — 242 eksemplarer
The Solaris Book of New Science Fiction: Volume 1 (2007) — Bidragyder — 222 eksemplarer, 6 anmeldelser
Elemental (2006) — Bidragyder — 180 eksemplarer, 4 anmeldelser
Serve It Forth: Cooking with Anne McCaffrey (1996) — Bidragyder — 143 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
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Alternate Warriors (1993) — Bidragyder — 130 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
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Constellations (2006) — Introduktion — 125 eksemplarer, 3 anmeldelser
Dinosaur Fantastic (1993) — Bidragyder — 123 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
Kindred Spirits: An Anthology of Gay and Lesbian Science Fiction (1984) — Bidragyder — 114 eksemplarer
Stepping Through the Stargate: Science, Archaeology and the Military in Stargate SG1 (2004) — Bidragyder — 104 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Isaac Asimov: Science Fiction Masterpieces (1993) — Bidragyder — 102 eksemplarer
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Night Screams (1996) — Bidragyder — 83 eksemplarer, 5 anmeldelser
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Deals with the Devil (1994) — Bidragyder — 65 eksemplarer, 2 anmeldelser
More Whatdunits (1993) — Bidragyder — 63 eksemplarer
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Star Trek, Volume 3 (2012) — Introduktion — 56 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Christmas Ghosts (1993) — Bidragyder — 50 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
These Are the Voyages: TOS Season Three (2015) — Forord — 48 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Ten Tomorrows (1972) — Bidragyder — 47 eksemplarer
Men Writing Science Fiction As Women (2003) — Bidragyder — 47 eksemplarer
More Stories from the Twilight Zone (2010) — Bidragyder — 45 eksemplarer
By Any Other Fame (1994) — Bidragyder — 42 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Return of the Dinosaurs (1997) — Bidragyder — 41 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Baker Street Irregulars: Thirteen Authors With New Takes on Sherlock Holmes (2017) — Bidragyder — 38 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Visions of Tomorrow: Science Fiction Predictions that Came True (2010) — Bidragyder — 36 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
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The Year's Best Science Fiction & Fantasy, 2019 Edition (2019) — Bidragyder — 26 eksemplarer
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Spaced Out (1977) — Bidragyder — 19 eksemplarer
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Thrilling Wonder Stories, Volume 2 (2009) — Bidragyder — 8 eksemplarer, 1 anmeldelse
Galileo Magazine of Science & Fiction September 1979 (1979) — Bidragyder — 8 eksemplarer
How to Save the World (2013) — Bidragyder — 8 eksemplarer
Asimov's Science Fiction: Vol. 39, No. 7 [July 2015] (2015) — Bidragyder — 7 eksemplarer
Galileo Magazine of Science & Fiction July 1979 (1979) — Bidragyder — 7 eksemplarer
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Satte nøgleord på

Almen Viden




Daniel Eakins, a detached college student, inherits a time belt from his Uncle Jim. The device allows him to travel through time and he quickly masters it's use to make himself a fortune through gambling and investment. But beyond traveling through time, he continues to be visited by variants of himself from different time periods. The situation soon becomes confused as different variants of himself live together (and even have sexual relationships) and continually overwrite Danny's past. The book takes a philosophical approach to time travel paradox that is both clever and bizarre. Gerrold, most famous for screenwriting "The Trouble With Tribbles," was in the vanguard of science fiction/speculative fiction with this work, although it seems a little dated now.

Favorite Passages:
Look, you can change the future, right? The future is exactly the same as the past, only it hasn’t happened yet. You haven’t perceived it. The real difference between the two—the only difference—is your point of view. If the future can be altered, so can the past. Every change you make is cumulative; it goes on top of every other change you’ve already made, and every change you add later will go on top of that. You can go back in time and talk yourself out of winning a million and a half dollars, but the resultant world is not one where you didn’t win a million and a half dollars; it’s a world where you talked yourself out of it. See the difference? - p. 46

The past is the future. The future is the past. There’s no difference between the two and either can be changed. I’m flashing across a series of alternate worlds, creating and destroying a new one every time I bounce. The universe is infinite. And so are the possibilities of my life. - p. 49

Presumably there are worlds that are better than this one, but if I create them, it must be carefully, because I have to live in them too. I will be a part of whatever world I create, so I cannot be haphazard with them. - p. 73
… (mere)
2 stem
Othemts | 41 andre anmeldelser | Jun 10, 2024 |
This is nothing but a has-been boomer's attempt at being PC and woke. And fails utterly at both.
While Hella's backdrop of, well, Hella is very interesting, it's not used beyond "Hella is bad for humans".
Gerrold spends a lot of time berating the trope of autistic people as dry, unfeeling automatons. His first blunder is that he writes his main character Kyle as a dry, unfeeling automaton. While he do sprinkle some emotion on the character through the first half of the book, by the time of a major event in the middle you have exactly zero empathy for the character to even care.
His second blunder is that he spends a lot of time mentioning something called "the noise". Besides calling it an implant a couple of times, he doesn't actually tell you what it is. So I'm going to tell you; it's a neuropathic brain implant that connects to the internet.
Which leads to the third blunder: Hella can't communicate with Earth. But apparently Kyle can connect to the internet on Earth with his implant. Yet nobody knows what's going on back home.

And then there's the fourth. The biggest one.
Everyone is bi. Nobody is really male or female. You're a dude and want to be pregnant? Go to the medics and swap out your penis with a fully functioning set of female reproductive organs. You're a woman and can't pull off those cargo shorts? Just grow a penis. Easy as that.
When Kyle gets a "boy friend", which is what Gerrold calls a boyfriend (and what the rest of us calls a male friend), Kyle literally says "Do you want me to be a girl? I used to be a girl. I can change back."
And people having multiple spouses as if the mormons took over the galaxy.
Gerrold tries to please everybody, and fails at everything.
… (mere)
Dracoster | 4 andre anmeldelser | Feb 21, 2024 |
Time-travel is a popular storytelling device; fascinating, flexible and a natural crowd-pleaser. It's quite a feat, then, that in The Man Who Folded Himself author David Gerrold makes it so tedious and joyless. The story itself is a strange one, veering in its prose between trite juvenilia and dry discussion of paradox, but it's also not much of a story at all. The protagonist Daniel inherits a 'time belt' from his uncle, but where this device came from or why is never addressed (the twist towards the end is also predictable). Daniel immediately jumps into the back-and-forth of time-travel shenanigans with nary a second thought, and the reader doesn't have time to get on board. When the story ends, having paradoxically felt both hasty and interminable, we have motion-sickness despite not having once been moved.

The haste in the set-up of the premise might be forgivable if something interesting was then done, but the protagonist's time-travel amounts to a few soulless summaries of visiting various historical events (witnessing the Crucifixion, he notes only that Jesus "looked so sad" (pg. 52) – and that is one of the more flavourful examples). Mirroring his protagonist's unwillingness to let alone, the author released an updated version of the book in 2003 (the original was published in 1973). This version mentions things like 9/11 and Apple Computers, but they are only mere mentions – a bit of slapdash colour. When not in these time-travel adventures (which are apparently plentiful, though Gerrold does not grant the reader any taste of them), the protagonist is hyper-analysing the various 'copies' of himself that have been created each time he loops back in time, or travels forward. By the end, there are hundreds of versions of Daniel running around. This, unfortunately, is what Gerrold does submit the reader to.

Those who credit Gerrold's book describe this as a thoughtful and meticulous exploration of the effects of time-travel on our protagonist's sense of identity. My reaction, which appears to be shared by many reviewers, was rather different. It's confusing from the start, with our perhaps-autistic protagonist relentlessly going back to remedy insignificant events of the previous day – "Danny had to go back in time and become Don to his Dan" (pg. 44) is one example of this nonsense. Even the young boy in Bernard's Watch found more interesting things to do with time-travel, such as saving a goal in a football match, and I had hoped Gerrold would soon move on to more interesting time-travel terrain. Unfortunately, he commits to it fully for the rest of the book, stifling at birth anything that would make The Man Who Folded Himself compelling.

Our protagonist could better be described as 'The Man Who Loved Himself', for he immediately has sex with the first copy of himself that he meets in a time loop, and later has gay orgies with multiples of them. This is not done out of boredom or curiosity, but because he is the only person he feels can understand him. Daniel alters time so much he encounters a female version of himself, who he also has sex with. When he gets this copy pregnant, he doesn't feel joy at the child (or even any sort of conflict over its conception), but is instead "bothered that someone else is inside of her, someone other than me" (pg. 90).

The protagonist, dull from the start, reveals more and more his autism and narcissism, retreating deeper and deeper into his own world of copies of himself. The world outside his own mind might as well not exist – but Gerrold does not even appear to register the pathetic tragedy of this. Instead, he presents it as a sort of path to self-actualization, only the result is a rather depraved facsimile of character growth rather than anything genuinely rewarding. Lamenting the end of his relationship with his female copy, Daniel says it was because he could never experience the feelings from her side (pg. 93) because he has not been her in the past, in the way that he has with his male copies. This will be perplexing to any reader of even a basic level of emotional maturity, who don't need a 'time belt' and multiple physical copies of themselves to practice simple empathy in a relationship.

In The Man Who Folded Himself, there's no sense of joy or wonder at life, and the book as a whole feels like a bank accountant minuting his ayahuasca experience. To gift a 'time belt' to the protagonist of this novel feels like a sick joke on the reader, who craves adventure and experience but instead finds themselves locked in a room with a man who has been given the whole world to see – past, present and future – but instead chooses only to gaze in the mirror.
… (mere)
1 stem
MikeFutcher | 41 andre anmeldelser | Feb 4, 2024 |
This is a novel of classic science fiction, and I gather it is considered very influential in the time travel genre of science fiction. It is not one in which a character travels to the past or the future, and a whole and cohesive world is created in that past or future for the character to act in. Instead, there's constant travel to and from various times, as the novel explores some of the paradoxes and anomalies created by the concept of time travel.

As he comes of age Daniel inherits from his uncle, a "time belt", which allows him to time travel. Rather than coming into a fortune, Daniel has discovered that he is penniless, so his first act of time travel is to go one day in the future to the race track to get results so that he can strike it rich when he returns to the past. When he arrives in the future, he meets himself, one day older than when he left. And so Daniel learns the first of many consequences of time travel. Each time he travels, he creates a new "time stream," and in each time stream a version of Daniel exists and continues to exist. As he time travels, Daniel is constantly coming across himself, sometimes multiples of himself. And sometimes they don't get along, or are jealous of each other.

The thing I didn't like about this book is that there is a lot of emphasis on sex in the book. I'm not a prude, but I feel like when I chose to read a time travel book, I didn't sign up for a lot of sex scenes. The book was very controversial at the time it was published because Daniel is homosexual (as is the author), and things weren't so open at the time. To complicate matters, it turns out that Daniel is somewhat narcissistic, and "loves" himself and wants to have sex with himself, which he does (including with a female version of himself in one of the time streams).

Overall, I would not recommend this book unless you are a serious science fiction reader, and perhaps could recognize how this book may have influenced later books. I'm just a casual science fiction reader, usually just in it for the story, so it didn't work for me.

2 stars
… (mere)
arubabookwoman | 41 andre anmeldelser | Sep 28, 2023 |



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Associated Authors

Stephen Goldin Editor, Associate Editor, Editor, Contributor, , Contributor
Robert J. Sawyer Introduction, Editor
D. C. Fontana Contributor, Author
Gene DeWeese Contributor
Carmen Carter Contributor
Leah Cypess Contributor
Ray Nayler Contributor
Sam Schreiber Contributor
Jack McDevitt Contributor
John Richard Trtek Contributor
Sheila Finch Contributor
Jack Skillingstead Contributor
Gregory Feeley Contributor
Misha Lenau Contributor
Sandra McDonald Contributor
Mike Resnick Introduction
Gardner Dozois Contributor
Pamela Sargent Contributor
David R. Bunch Contributor
Edward Khmara From the screenplay by
Barry B. Longyear Original story
James Tiptree Jr. Contributor
Alice Laurance Contributor
Roger Deeley Contributor
Joseph F. Pumilia Contributor
Edward Bryant Contributor
Norman Spinrad Contributor
Paul Levinson Contributor
Robert A. Metzger Contributor
Melissa Dickinson Contributor
Lyle Zynda Contributor
David DeGraff Contributor
Eric Greene Contributor
Adam Roberts Contributor
Don DeBrandt Contributor
Howard Weinstein Contributor
Allen Steele Contributor
Vonda N. McIntyre Contributor
Don Hudson Illustrator
Nate Wilson Illustrator
Wil Wheaton Contributor
Nathaniel Bowden Contributor
E J Su Illustrator
Steven Utley Contributor
Luis Reyes Contributor
Joe Pumilia Contributor
Heidi Arnold Illustrator
Robert E. Margroff Contributor
Barry Weissman Contributor
Pg Wyal Contributor
Andrew J. Offutt Contributor
Gene Szafran Cover artist
Leo P. Kelley Contributor
Laurence Yep Contributor
Scott Bradfield Contributor
Don Picard Contributor
Michael Bishop Contributor
Michael D. Toman Contributor
Ronald Cain Contributor
Robert Borski Contributor
W. Macfarlane Contributor
Felix C. Gotschalk Contributor
Paula Carter Contributor
Piers Anthony Contributor
James Stevens Contributor
C. F. Hensel Contributor
Barry N. Malzberg Contributor
James Sutherland Contributor
Dennis O'Neil Contributor
Evelyn Lief Contributor
Ed Bryant Contributor
Kathleen Sky Contributor
Gene Wolfe Contributor
Jody Harper Contributor
Robert Ray Contributor
Greg Feeley Contributor
Daniel P. Dern Contributor
John Varley Contributor
Michael Reaves Contributor
Mel Gilden Contributor
Lisa Tuttle Contributor
Michael G. Coney Contributor
Kenneth Von Gunden Contributor
Jean Pierre Targete Cover artist
Jaclyn Easton Introduction
Lore Straßl Translator
Boris Vallejo Cover artist
Paul Youll Cover artist
C. A. M. Thole Cover artist
Mary Hammer Translator
Alan Gutierrez Cover artist
Dick Adelson Cover designer
Eddie Jones Cover artist
Karel Thole Cover artist
Yoma Cap Translator
Marco Pinna Translator
John Harris Cover artist
Paul Lehr Cover artist
Jacques Wyrs Cover artist
Marty Jacobs Jacket photography
Daniel Torres Illustrator
Ralph Brillhart Cover artist
Michael Herring Cover artist
morsestepheng Translator
Patrick Woodroffe Cover artist
Greg Bear Contributor
E. Michael Blake Contributor
Robert Wissner Contributor
Matt Stawicki Cover artist
Barry N. Malzberg Contributor
James Sallis Contributor
Arthur Byron Cover Contributor
Lee Saye Contributor
Duane Ackerson Contributor
Roy Virgo Cover artist


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