[Reading] ➿ I Sing the Body Electric! By Ray Bradbury – Dolove.info

I Sing the Body Electric! The Mind Of Ray Bradbury Is A Wonder Filled Carnival Of Delight And Terror That Stretches From The Verdant Irish Countryside To The Coldest Reaches Of Outer Space Yet All His Work Is United By One Common Thread A Vivid And Profound Understanding Of The Vast Set Of Emotions That Bring Strength And Mythic Resonance To Our Frail Species Ray Bradbury Characters May Find Themselves Anywhere And Anywhen A Horrified Mother May Give Birth To A Strange Blue Pyramid A Man May Take Abraham Lincoln Out Of The Grave And Meet Another Who Puts Him Back An Amazing Electrical Grandmother May Come To Live With A Grieving Family An Old Parrot May Have Learned Over Long Evenings To Imitate The Voice Of Ernest Hemingway, And Became The Last Link To The Great Man A Priest On Mars May Confront His Fondest Dream To Meet The Messiah Each Of These Magnificent Creations Has Something To Tell Us About Our Humanity And All Of Their Fates Await You In This New Trade Edition Of Twenty Eight Classic Bradbury Stories And One Luscious Poem Travel On An Unpredictable And Unforgettable Literary Journey Safe In The Hands Of One The Century S Great Men Of Imagination

About the Author: Ray Bradbury

Ray Douglas Bradbury, American novelist, short story writer, essayist, playwright, screenwriter and poet, was born August 22, 1920 in Waukegan, Illinois He graduated from a Los Angeles high school in 1938 Although his formal education ended there, he became a student of life, selling newspapers on L.A street corners from 1938 to 1942, spending his nights in the public library and his days at

10 thoughts on “I Sing the Body Electric!

  1. says:

    I Sing the Body Electric, a collection of short stories by Ray Bradbury gets less ink than the popular collections The Illustrated Man and The Martian Chronicles but perhaps better demonstrates his great range of literary ability and imagination Focusing on a central Bradbury theme of nostalgia, while straying from the science fiction and fantasy genre, I Sing the Body Electric is best illustrated by the title story, which is by far the best and is on a short list of the best o

  2. says:

    It s a good thing I m writing this review months after reading this book because a decent acid test for a short story collection is how many stories stick in your mind after you ve put some time between reading and reviewing or just plain old remembering.The centerpiece of the book is the title story, which was adapted into a Twilight Zone episode and a made for TV movie starring that kid from E.T whose name wasn t Elliot A dad buys a robot grandma to take care of his three children a

  3. says:

    Grandma I remember her birth Wait, you say, no man remembers his own grandma s birth But, yes, we remember the day that she was born I first read this story many years ago, in a collection of short stories to which it gave its name I Sing the Body Electric , which was published in 1969 It s a great title, but one for which Ray Bradbury cannot take the credit, as it comes from a poem in Leaves of Grass , by Walt Whitman Nor was the short story Ray Bradbury s first outing for

  4. says:

    Look at this glorious cover.

  5. says:

    Imagine a summer that would never end.Imagine a boy who would never grow up.Imagine a dog that would live forever.Imagine a small town, the kind that isn t lived in any .Ready Begin This book had been sleeping on my shelf for almost three decades I was finally prompted to take it down after reading Neil Gaiman s short story The Man Who Forgot Ray Bradbury.Yet another instance of one book leading to another in a never ending chain of wonderments.Quite honestly, I ve read better, imaginative stories th

  6. says:

    I loved this book I was drawn to it because I was so entranced by The Twilight Zone s adaptation of I Sing The Body Electric this book really brings the wonderfully vibrant story and many others like it to life, and Ray Bradbury presents scenarios where the only limit to imagination is your mind and what you interpret from these fun little stories.

  7. says:

    Normally I find Bradbury a quaint and light read something I can easily fly through and admire his imagination For whatever reason, though, this time around I found him exhausting and tedious.There s a terrible stagnancy in Bradbury s fiction It seems he s always yearning for his past, and his future always seems to be some sort of recreation of the small mid West town ideology that he remembers from his childhood.And while he is conscious of the nuclear standoffs of his Cold War era, he seems deaf to other contem

  8. says:

    Some great stories, but he has better collections Start with R is for Rocket, or Golden Apples of the Sun, or October Country, or Dandelion Wine, or Illustrated Man

  9. says:

    In some random article, I once read the phrase as lonely as a Bradbury protagonist, and after reading this, I couldn t echo that sentiment I Sing the Body is a collection of twenty eight stories that conceptually fall all over the fictional map There s bi dimensional babies, Martian messiahs, present day apparitions of literary and historical figures, and robots in every shape and form These stories explore what it is to be human, lonely, afraid, excited, and hopeful In their shared solitude and existential wonderment, these

  10. says:

    Once upon a time I seemed to be involved in a regular Golden Age science fiction orgy Bradbury, Asimov, Arthur C Clarke, Theodore Sturgeon, Robert Silverberg.the lot That took me from pre teens all the way through college I still read SF, but not in the quantities that I did It s a shame, really, I had forgotten how much I really loved Ray Bradbury Digging into this short story collection for my Birth Year Challenge was absolutely delightful I got to enjoy the title story all over again I d read it many moons ago I love Bradbury s

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