❴Reading❵ ➷ Demon (Gaea 3) Author John Varley – Dolove.info

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About the Author: John Varley

Full name: John Herbert Varley.

John Varley was born in Austin, Texas. He grew up in Fort Worth, Texas, moved to Port Arthur in 1957, and graduated from Nederland High School. He went to Michigan State University.

He has written several novels and numerous short stories.He has received both the Hugo and Nebula awards.



10 thoughts on “Demon (Gaea 3)

  1. says:

    I read the first two books of John Varley’s magnificent Gaean trilogy, Titan and Wizard, when I was in high school, back in the mid eighties and I really enjoyed them. Somehow, inexplicably,


  2. says:

    For the most part, I absolutely love this trilogy. On the idea front, it's wild with some of the coolest and strangest story combinations, from a life-as-a-movie-set to an intentionally perverse Greek Mythos setup to the enormous annihilation of humanity in the Fifth Nuclear War (some twenty years after book 2), to the fact that we're on an all-out trip to overthrow a god here on the artificial moon.

    Cirocco Jones is something around a hu


  3. says:

    The satellite-sized alien Gaea had gone completely insane
    She held control of a complete world with her mind

    description

    See;
    Angels,
    Witches,
    Zombies,
    Lesbians,
    King Kong,
    Sentient Blimps,
    Animated cameras,
    Centaur Titanides,
    The fo


  4. says:

    SPOILER WARNING: As I’m combining the reviews of all the books in The Gaean Trilogy in this entry for Demon, there may be spoilers ahead (though I’ll keep them to a minimum). With that in mind, I’ll get my solid recommendation to read these books out of the way. The story and characters are interesting; Gaea is a fascinating concept, and definitely a place I’d love to visit; and the Titanides are one of the coolest alien races ever invented.


  5. says:

    It strikes me, as I finish up Demon, that John Varley’s trilogy is in many ways a mirror-image of Arthur Clarke’s 2001, a Space Odyssey. While both stories begin with humans exploring alien technology in the outer solar system, Clarke’s is all about the computers, space travel, and alien technology, while Varley’s is all about human relationships. Clarke’s aliens are aloof and cold, leaving behind technology just in case humans manage to develop in


  6. says:

    This is a strange book. It's a lot to take in. It's got zombies, centaur like creatures, lesbians, witches, a giant Marilyn Monroe and so much more.




    So I read it again. I bought the Gaea series directly from John Varley's site. It cost more money, of course, but he signs it and the money goes directly to him and if anyone deserves some loot to go directly to him it's John Varley.

    I need to read more of him. And you need t


  7. says:

    I review all three books here (Titan, Wizard and Demon).

    Ah, Varley, what am I to do with you?

    First and foremost, this trilogy is highly enjoyable, if quirky and eccentric in some places. Varley has a strong sense of how people work and his wisdom in his understanding of human interaction plays well in building a strong plot, and several subplots that add to the story's attractiveness. I thoroughly enjoyed reading these books when the came o


  8. says:

    010713: the longest, the slowest, the last, of the Gaea trilogy by Varley. there are many emotions evoked by this work, but the first is relief. only the first of the three books can really be read independently, and some points of this one dipped severely, but there is relief that it survives certain endemic aspects- the fact that apparently everyone has sex to express varied attachments- and sex, while never simple, is always positive...

    so maybe this is a particularly seventies sort of sf culture, but i think heinlein heads this way in later works, and there is nothing wrong with sex, but this does not seem to leave room for other ways of characterizing feelings. people and their titanide companions, have sex, often, or think about its complications, often, as in wanting sex, denying sex, being troubled by sex. bad guys are essentially sex dysfunctional. bad guys are more pathetic than scary...

    i do like the format, the conceit, of writing the story as if a collection of films. and satirical animals designed to make films, even if they only exist for Gaea, only exist in a pre-digital world, even if the results are more surreal than sf- fifty-foot Marilyn- then endless supplies of zombies, capital with gates, walls, streets, all named for movies. yes, i recognize the names, the images, the movies quoted...

    of course it is a pleasure to reunite with various characters, but new ones not necessarily that interesting, and they, too, seem to be understood in sexual terms. so, much of the book relies on organizing sex, and this is boring. possibly interesting for the presumed demographic- but there is much more interesting elaboration of the various creatures, geography, nature, of the wheel's sentient populace...

    did i mention that sex is a big plot/theme? i could give this a three because varley does pull it all together, in this and previous books, does end with a real show-stopper, does make me glad to have read it. even if it is not something likely to reread. aside, the three books add up to about a thousand pages- so would i rather have it all in one long book? or should it be spread out in some interminable series? well, this is relief those options are not taken, because one volume would be too dense and difficult to give idea of time passed, and the multi=volume series would just go on and on and on...


  9. says:

    This is the final volume of the Gaea trilogy by John Varley. I found it totally a worthwhile read and the characters were fleshed out enough to be their own and likeable. My one and only downer on this was my own failing. I've not read many trilogies and hardly ever back to back to back, and I became a bit like someone that had a visitor that has over stayed. I began to be ready to move on to something else, yet I was too involved with this story. I never considered dro


  10. says:

    Disappointingly, the most conventional book in the trilogy (surprising since it mostly concerns the build-up to war with a 50-foot Marilyn Monroe avatar). Varley falls back on war-novel stuff, half-baked politics and too much deliberate withholding of important plot points in service of the big reveal to really pull off a satisfying conclusion.


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