By Joe Haldeman
Listed here are fifteen stories-never sooner than gathered- spanning 36 years of Joe Haldeman's award-winning writing...tales that tread upon well-known Haldeman territory, in addition to discover the outer reaches of his extra special mind's eye.
From the 1st brief tale Haldeman ever offered, "Out of Phase," to "A Separate War," which revisits a personality from his vintage novel The ceaselessly War, to his own favourite, "For White Hill," in response to a Shakespeare sonnet, this assortment will take readers on a trip via a writer's progress from suffering artist to 1 of the leading voices of his iteration. And notes at the tales on the finish of the amount supplies first-hand perception into the wit and knowledge that went into every one of Haldeman's works.
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Additional resources for A Separate War and Other Stories
Degrees of interrelatedness: again, utterly alien to me, and yet so important to them. The Chinese government had temporarily cut off Internet access to that country. It was an attempt to prevent its people from hearing foreign perspectives on the decision to eliminate 10,000 peasants in order to contain an outbreak of bird flu. And while the Internet was severed, there had been me and not me, a binary dichotomy with no overlap. 5% in common with chimpanzees and bonobos, and at least 70% in common with every other vertebrate, and 50% in common with each photosynthesizing plant.
Shoshana drove the additional fifteen minutes to the Marcuse Institute, which was located outside San Diego on a large grassy lot, pulling her car in next to the black Lincoln owned by Harl Marcuse himself. If he’d had a vanity plate, it might have read 800 LBS; he was known around the NSF as the eight-hundred-pound gorilla. Or, she supposed, it could have said SLVRBCK—although she actually rather hoped that he’d never overheard either her or Dillon, the other grad student, calling him the Silverback.
Caitlin had audible accessibility aids installed on her computer, including a bleep sound effect when text was cut, and a bloop when it was pasted. She heard both sounds as her dad presumably transferred whatever he’d written from Word into the IM window. She fidgeted nervously. He sucked in his breath. Another cut-and-paste combo. He made a “ hmmm” sound. Yet another transfer, this time followed by silence, which lasted for seven seconds, and then he did one more cut and paste, and then— And then her father spoke.
A Separate War and Other Stories by Joe Haldeman