Book, screen, stage, festival & event reviews

Rastignac the Devil by Philip José Farmer

Book Name:
Rastignac the Devil
Book info:
Rastignac the Devil Rastignac the Devil Philip José Farmer by Philip José Farmer
Book Size:
19,783 / 64 pg
Mnybks.net:
26649
Publisher:
gutenberg.org
Date of Addition:
1954
Copyright Date:
1954
Copyrighted By:
Philip José Farmer from gutenberg.org
Adult content:
No
Language:
English
Categories:
Short Story, Science Fiction, Post-1930, Audiobook
Grade Levels:
PS
Submitted By:
Admin
NIMAC:
Rastignac the Devil Rastignac the Devil Philip José Farmer by Philip José Farmer is a free kindle books for your Kindle, iPad/iPhone, computer, smart phone or ereader.

Reviews of Rastignac the Devil (19 reviews)

4 - No Rating Yet

Rastignac the Devil by Philip José Farmer description:

Here is high fidelity fiction at Philip José Farmer's story-telling best. It's a vibrant, distractingly different tale of three centuries into the future. And as you read you'll have a vague, uneasy feeling that it's all taking place somewhere in the unexplored parts of the universe, even today.

"Enslaved by a triangular powered despotism—one lone man sets his sights to the Six Bright Stars and eventual freedom of his world." (Unauthorized rewrite, "ruined" according to Farmer.)

ugh the grille, could see her shadowy shape in the inner cell inside the wall. She rose langorously and stepped into the circle of dim orange light cast by the insects.

"B'zhu, m'fweh," she greeted him.

It annoyed him that she called him her brother, and it annoyed him even more to know that she knew it. It was true that she had some excuse for thus addressing him. She did resemble him. Like him, she had straight glossy blue-black hair, thick bracket-shaped eyebrows, brown eyes, a straight nose and a prominent chin. And where his build was superbly masculine, hers was magnificently feminine.

Nevertheless, this was not her reason for so speaking to him. She knew the disgust the Land-walker had for the Amphib-changeling, and she took a perverted delight in baiting him.

He was proud that he seldom allowed her to see that she annoyed him. "B'zhu, fam tey zafeep," he said. "Good evening, woman of the Amphibians."

Mockingly she said, "Have you been watching the S



Comments are closed.