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Hitdice's page

2,681 posts (2,926 including aliases). No reviews. No lists. No wishlists. 6 aliases.


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Kirth Gersen wrote:

Actual reply, when I request a book not be destroyed:

"What do you care -- you've already read it!"

(Sad headshake)

That right there is how the Dark Ages happened !!!!!111!

1 person marked this as a favorite.

Anyone who breaks the binding loses their borrowing privileges! Hell, I don't let people manhandle my comic books like that, and most of them are staple bound . . .

Tanith, I don't mean to be disrespectful, or snarky; I certainly don't think you're doing it wrong, but I'm very curious as to how a marriage between multiple parters would function legally. Same sex marriage never required changing the legal function of marriage, where including multiple partners would. I'm thinking particularly of pre-nuptual agreements and divorce.

I'm not saying multiple partnership shouldn't be accorded legal status, but that I think one of the reasons same-sex marriage gained federal recognition was because it was simply including same sex couples in an existing legal status. Hell, don't ask me, maybe all I'm saying is that getting bigamy decriminalized is the first step.

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Just heard about the SCOTUS decision; WOOT!

1 person marked this as a favorite.

I read some reviews before I saw the season premier, and was completely unconfused when I watched it, despite having heard only that it was too fragmented and nihilistic for the human consciousness to comprehend. This one has me just as intrigued as the first did, but I think it's important to remember how little the first season premier (that is, just the first hour of season 1) defined. I think the lackluster reviews are a result of reviewers comparing the emotional-closure-gestalt-experience of having seen the entire first season with the vast, open-ended WTF?! of having watched only the first episode of either.

Kajehase wrote:
When writing his novel about William Shakespeare, Nothing Like the Sun, Anthony Burgess only used words that appear in texts written by Shakespeare - and he did it on a typewriter.

Did Burgess do that on purpose, or was it just that Shakespeare had used so many words that "vocabularic range" wasn't issue? (I assume the typewriter thing is A historical artifact.)

Orfamay Quest wrote:
xavier c wrote:
TOZ wrote:
xavier c wrote:
According to natural science we are all slaves to our genes and there is no freewill and there is no morality. So what?
Do you mean that you have experienced slavery and found it to not be a bad thing?
No i'm saying According to natural science we are all slaves and there is no freewill and there is no good or bad.

Really? When did you talk to natural science?

Because I'm fairly sure he/she/it said no such thing.

Just "it," Orf, just "it."


(Sorries to Katie!)

BigNorseWolf wrote:
Weird theory: The gods of the north are real. They just happen to be that one wizard looking through the weirwoods. What if the other gods in the series are just powerful wizards, Like Rhlor looking through fires and communicating with his followers?

That is interesting, if only because we've seen Bran warg into a weirwood to receive visions of the past and future. I was as interested to see that when the warlocks of Qarth gave Dany a vision of the iron throne, it was Joffrey's interior decoration, which she had no way of knowing about.

Mel seems to be a pretty unreliable prophet; every time she sees a vision of banners aflame, she assumes it means victory for the red god, whereas given the the track record in Westeros, it's just as likely that everyone's gonna die in a house fire. :P

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BigNorseWolf wrote:

Magnets. How does they work? Therefore, fantasy.

Remember Elfquest? It had a magnet and magic! But the magic was more like psychic powers, and then at the end it was revealed that the elves were aliens all along, and you knew it was science fiction because in their original form the elves only had one nostril. One nostril!!

Look, it's been like 30 years, I'm not going to spoiler it.

TarSpartan wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
BigNorseWolf wrote:

** spoiler omitted **

I was just thinking, Legally, who's the king now?

Robert is dead
Renly is dead
Stannis is dead. His daughter is dead.

... On the show, Gendry's the king now isn't he?

In the books it would be Harry the Heir if they follow events similar to the show.

Book and TV series alike, it would appear that the War of the Five Kings has ended rather conclusively in favor of the extant monarch in King's Landing; then again, they haven't really handled the Iron Isles on TV, have they?

Look, don't ask me, I don't trust genre conventions (or even the previously established plot, for that matter) when it come to Game of Thrones!

While Tommen may have "won" the War of Five Kings by attrition, could one argue that Daenerys is still the rightful ruler of Westeros? If not, then I think the Iron Throne should go to Ser Pounce. ;)

Yes, but let me just say that "rightful" is a fuzzy-edged concept in Westeros, to say the least.

BigNorseWolf wrote:

** spoiler omitted **

I was just thinking, Legally, who's the king now?

Robert is dead
Renly is dead
Stannis is dead. His daughter is dead.

... On the show, Gendry's the king now isn't he?

In the books it would be Harry the Heir if they follow events similar to the show.

Book and TV series alike, it would appear that the War of the Five Kings has ended rather conclusively in favor of the extant monarch in King's Landing; then again, they haven't really handled the Iron Isles on TV, have they?

Look, don't ask me, I don't trust genre conventions (or even the previously established plot, for that matter) when it come to Game of Thrones!

ZOMG, Dolorous Edd wasn't at the stabbing! Never mind Mel, Edd could, like, stumble over his body and nurse him back to life, and Ser Allister would be so ashamed of himself, that, um, I guess he'd, like, blame it all on Ollie and let Mel burn the kid at the stake, or something?

. . .

Sometimes, it gets sort of hard to find a happy ending for the TV series, but a few more minor characters have survived thus far in the books.

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DrDeth wrote:
Anzyr wrote:
Everyone can play their table how they want to, but at my table, player's will always be allowed to play the character they want to.
Have you no limitations at all? No books? No classes? No spells, No feats, no tech? No settings? Wealth? Do you not set Point buy? Do you allow rolling if they dont want point buy? If so, do you not set the die rolling parameters?

I don't mean to be snarky (well, not that snarky), but weren't you going outside every single existing parameter of the rules when you invented the Thief class back in 1974? I don't understand why a person who invented new material that early in the game's use would be a proponent of limitation rather than experimentation.

MMCJawa wrote:
I...I don't know what to think about that ending or the EW interviews with the producers and Kit after the episode. I don't know if I am being trolled by the showrunners or if I need to flip every table in Michigan right now.

Given the show's increased body count as compared to the books, I'd start looking for tables. I'd stick to the mitten though; the way I hear it, those yoopers are worse than wildings!

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Doodles, Kindred is probably the least science fiction-ey of Butler's stuff. You want the Xenogenesis trilogy, or the Patternmaster series. Actually, wait, if you want something that pinkos can wax [insert whatever emotion you types get off on; socio-economic melancholia, I guess?] try The Parable of the Sower and The Parable of the Talents.

Random(ish) question relating to setting integrity and whatnot: Does anyone here play in a group where different people run games in the same campaign world? That is, with revolving GMs who detail the world? I haven't lately, but I have in the past.

Of course, I'm one of those GMs who gets bored with my world map every couple of years and redraws it, so my setting integrity bar is set pretty low.

Plowed my way through Trigger Warning, Gaiman's new anthology. Enjoyable!

Cylyria wrote:
I am thinking that we will need a 3 hour episode to wrap up the stuff they need to, cause I am not seeing a single hour being able to do it.

I'm not saying you're wrong, but I was pretty impressed with how concise the Hardhome scene was. They could have made it a single scene episode ala episodes 9 of season 2 and 4 (The Battle of Blackwater and the Battle of the Wall, in case I've got the numbering wrong), but instead . . .

Episode 8 had new characters (all the wildings who spoke at the negotiation), new information (it's been mentioned as lore in the books, but I think this is the first time valerian steel killing the others just like dragonglass has been introduced as a concept) and plot points (the Night's King [thanks for the info, BNW, I'd forgotten] isn't just some weirdo who transforms sacrificed Craster-sons, he's a dude with an agenda, and probably the BBEG of the whole series).

The TV adaptation did all that in a half hour or so. D&D (and their staff of writers, fine) do a very pithy adaptation. I really wouldn't put it past them to cram a lot into the season finale.

I'm thinking Theon will remember his name in time to help Brienne rescue Sansa and flee to Castle Black. Sansa will tell Jon Snow that Bran and Ricon are still alive. Jon and Sam are all like, "Dude, we know, but Bran's above the wall." Davos, who's still there 'cause Stannis sent him, goes, "I've lost Shireen to that crazy burn-them-at-the-stake witch lady, but never again! Brienne, let's go rescue Ricon, I'm worried about his king's blood liability!!"

At that point, the TV show's plot development will be very close to that of the books. How much they can fit into a single episode depends on the pacing, but I think there's room for a dragon riding Khaleesi in the hour I've just described. :P

I mean, I'd be perfectly satisfied to watch a 3 hour season finale, I just don't have enough popcorn in the house. :)

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Just for looks, I think; having Jon show up at the head of the refugee wildings, and get into a 700 foot staring contest with Ser Allister Thorne to open the gate, is much more dramatic than just showing up in Castle Black's courtyard. Speaking of whom, I love what they've done with Thorne this season. It seems like his loyalty to the Watch outweighs his hate of Jon, which, when you've established him as such a sonofab~@*#, is character development gold.

Then again, (and you'll know what this means if you know what it means) "For the Watch!"

kyrt-ryder wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
My problem with HP = meat has always been that characters don't increase their bone and muscle density as they gain hit points, however wacky the physics of the D&D world have to be to account for falling damage. Although, in the time it took me to write the previous sentence, I've decided that I'm perfectly fine with CON = meat, and a house rule allowing critical hits to do the regular weapon damage as Constitution ability damage.

Would you mind pointing out where the rules explicitly say that the characters' bone and muscle density isn't going up as the gain hit points?

That's a totally viable explanation for something as abstract as HP.

I guess it's in the vital statistics section where there's no mention of weight increasing with level? :P

Edit: What's funny is, today's Unearthed Arcana at the WotC site has variant rules for Vitality in place of hit points; I'll be right over here re-inventing the wheel lol.

My problem with HP = meat has always been that characters don't increase their bone and muscle density as they gain hit points, however wacky the physics of the D&D world have to be to account for falling damage. Although, in the time it took me to write the previous sentence, I've decided that I'm perfectly fine with CON = meat, and a house rule allowing critical hits to do the regular weapon damage as Constitution ability damage.

Marc Radle wrote:

I thought it was a pretty great episode. I'm certainly psyched for next week's finale!

I have not read any of the books, so I have a few questions:

So, does this mean that
** spoiler omitted **

Also, I gather that Daenerys
** spoiler omitted **

I tend to place Daenerys and Tyrion among my favorite characters, so I'm very curious what lies in store for them ...

In the books, Tyrion hasn't yet met Daenerys face to face; as I remember, he and Jorah are outside Mareen with an army laying siege to the city, when Tyrion, in his last POV section, gets a terrific idea for how to impress Daenerys.

The scene with Drogon in the arena takes place earlier the book. There's at least one scene where Selmy (still alive) is running the city in Danys' name, while the nobles argue that she's portably dead, from being eaten or dropped by Drogon, and he thinks, "I'm pretty sure she was riding that dragon, and Targaryens don't really fall off of dragons." The book ends with a Dany POV section at Drogon's lair out in the Dothraki plains, where Danys says, "The Dothraki really didn't respect me after Khal Drogo died, but I bet a big huge dragon changes their minds."

Wow, indeed!

As I was reading that scene in the book, I was all, "This is should be AWESOME when the TV show adapts it," and I was not disappointed.

The Morgaine series is fricken terrific; every time I read it, I get sad that she couldn't finish the second trilogy. There is, however, a sort of crypto-prologue in her short story collection Visible Light, if you can get ahold of it.

lemeres wrote:
Legowaffles wrote:

Serious question.

RAW, what happens if I'm a paladin wearing Mithril Chainmail without undergarments that puts a Succubus in a Grapple? Do I fall?

EDIT: Due to being horribly hairy, do I suffer penalties? Damage? Negative Levels? Brain Damage? Join a cult to Chtulu?

Well, the goddess might have some serious questions for you. About how you are making eyes at those demon tramps, and then getting into that situation.

Basically, you fall until you atone by sleeping on the couch of solitude for a fortnight. The goddess might also go back to her mother's, and take the mount with her.

Sleeping on the couch with your underpants on, though, right? Seriously, it's important an important question if your roommates come home early . . .

gamer-printer wrote:

Well my Kaidan setting of Japanese horror (PFRPG) was designed to emphasize authenticity of culture and technology based on feudal Japan, but its not feudal Japan - so there's no real claim of historical accuracy, as Kaidan never existed in history. The setting generally sits between 1185 and 1600 in comparitive history of Japan - the end of the Genpei War (April 1185) was the start of the Minomoto Shogunate up to the start of the Tokugawa Shogunate, which is preceded by the Sengoku Period (century of war).

Kaidan actually borrows from literal Japanese history, incorporating the events of the last battle of the Genpei War 1180-1185. The losers in the Genpei War was the Taira clan who supported a different emperor than the Minomoto. In the last battle of Dan-no-ura, the entire imperial house of Taira committed suicide by jumping into the sea.

Kaidan picks up following that leap to death - the entire imperial house is dead, but a cursed wish was uttered upon the mass suicide, and Emma-O, the lord of Jigoku (hell) grants the wish. The imperial house gets rescued out of the water, but they are all undead and now rule the empire and shogunate of Kaidan, and have done so for 714 years.

Because the setting fits up to 1600, this means that like Japan, Europeans (or someone similar) brought arquebus guns and gunpowder to Kaidan, and arquebus technology exists there, but also like Japan, Kaidan will never advance past the arquebus stage. Kaidan forcibly stopped the advancement of culture and technology to remain as status quo.

Kaidan is a police state, with metsuki inquisitors enforcing the law with bands of samurai and onmyoji wizards to maintain order. The creation of magic items, as well as the practice of magic outside the Ministry of Onmyodo is against the law. While there are witches and sorcerers in Kaidan, they practice illegally and will be executed if caught by the imperial authorities.

Kaidan is not Golarian, nor like any Japan analog previously created.

You've just reminded me of the first time I saw The Last Samurai, when Tom Cruise delivered the line, "You have no idea what their weapons can do!" That movie purported to be historical, but I was all, "Actually, in that era, I'm pretty sure the Japanese were very familiar with the various uses of gunpowder."

Historical accuracy vs fantasy plausibility is always an interesting proposition, but here in the land of RPGs, I think we should put more value on plausibility than accuracy.

SmiloDan wrote:
Joynt Jezebel wrote:
Is she still writing? The new works seem to have stopped, or is it just i am not seeing them?

She's got a new Foreigner novel coming out soon, I'm pretty sure. I guess it's going to be an 18 volume series... :-D

Chanur and Foreigner are my favorites, but Rider at the Gate is PERFECT for summer. Very evocative of the cold.

From everything she's said, she's just going to keep writing Foreigner until she keels over in front of her word processor, like O'Brian and the Aubrey-Maturin series. (Though I imagine O'Brian dying at a typewriter, 'cause he's old school.)

I have, since my last post on this thread, manage to get ahold of The Goblin Mirror, which I enjoyed.

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Doodlebug Anklebiter wrote:
Limeylongears wrote:
'Pool of Radiance', which wasn't much cop, to be honest.

I am shocked, shocked!, that the D&D novel based off the video game wasn't awesome.

That being said, I just had nostalgic flashbacks to playing the video game in middle school over Charlie McDonald's house. Thank you for the trip down memory lane.

Video games in middles school?! In middle school, you should have been reading Philip Jose Farmer's werewolf (um, and a lot of other stuff) porn. That's what I was doing!

Sorry, what was that about a lifelong psychological impact? Well, I think I turned out fine, so I guess I don't recognize the premise of your question!

It might only be tangentially related to the thread topic, but reading the last few post I realized something: I was 10 or 11 when I started playing D&D. (Moldvay Basic, if anyone's asking.) It's not that I was some maladjusted social misfit, It's that Idd barely had the experience to develop a personality at all.

But playing RPGs (that, is sitting around a table, engaging with a group of people) is a social activity. D&D is where I learned how to relate with others, and I'm a better person for having played the game.

I guess I'm saying that caring about D&D being nerdy is something you grow out of, but I don't want to turn this into a "It Gets Better' promo.

Logan1138 wrote:
Does anyone know what the deal is with Destructive Wave? It is listed as a 5th level evocation spell but is not on any class's spell list unless you count the Tempest Domain spells granted at 9th level. I wonder if this spell is really intended to only be available to that one specific cleric domain.

Destructive Smite is listed as a 5th level Paladin spell, but lacks a spell description. I assume they renamed it to avoid confusion with the class ability, but whoever proofread the class lists didn't get the memo. On the other hand, Banishing Smite is called that in both places, so don't ask me.

Winterfall was tough to watch, but for those last 5 minutes, I was all "Jeyne Poole had it worse in the books!"
. . .
I'm not saying that made it a fun viewing experience or anything.

I think you mean progenitors, and it's spelled Humaniti. :P

Solomani? That dude's a SolSec agent, it's obvious!

I just stumbled onto this thread and I think it's awesome; dotting for future reference.

LazarX wrote:
Dragonchess Player wrote:
Personally, I think it says more about Mr. Verhoeven's baggage than anything else; especially with his interpretation of Heinlein (who was very much a champion of individual liberties) as "fascist."
That's dangerously simplistic. I really doubt that you'll find that many people who don't "champion" individual liberty. But that's just buzz talk. Heinlein is complicated case to judge. In the same vein "fascist" is a frequently misapplied term. In many of his later books, Heinlein is far from a fan of social safety net programs, despite the fact that he himself went through a period that he was only able to put food on the table because of them. That's not surprising.. the dehumanizing way many of our programs are enacted, and the outright hatred that America has towards it's poor, leave many folks who recover out of that status, reluctant to identify with it.

LazarX, Dragonchess Player, please have this this conversation in the Gamer Life fora, movies or books, your choice. :)

Oh, right, Open Design; I still call them "Kobold Quarterly" half of the time. :P

thejeff wrote:
Steve Geddes wrote:

4E is not under the OGL.

There are OGL 4E products.

What do you mean not under the OGL? What would be different if it were "under the OGL"?

There are OGL 4E products? Examples?

They may have used the 3.x OGL'd content + uncopyrightable rules hack I described. They likely have to dance around a lot of names and language that wasn't in 3.x.

If it was under the OGL, someone could put the system up on the web, like the various third party srd sites do. There's a great deal more flexibility in what you can do with it, but to an extent bugleyman's right when he keeps saying the cat's out of the bag.

Kobold Press released PF and 4e versions of Courts of the Shadow Fey. In the PF version only the new monsters are listed as open game content, and I haven't seen the 4e version, but I assume that counts as an OGL 4e product. I think Goodman Games may have had a bunch of 4e adventures published using the OGL rather than the GSL, but don't quote me on that.

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Maybe I didn't say so in a simple vocabulary, but I think it's better for RPGs in the long run if D&D is recognizable brand-name. (Even when published by such corporate jerks as Hasbro!)

. . .

It's cool, I reside in Rhode Island.

I don't really think D&D even can have downfall at this point; D&D might be no more popular than cribbage in the next century, but at least D&D has named the genre, if you see what I mean. Let me say, I'd love to see a world where the public recognized "polyhedral dice games" the same way they do "card games," but at this point I feel like it's D&D vs "Things Normal People Do."

James Jacobs wrote:
Hazrond wrote:
Out of all the countries in golarion, which one is most likely to have an australian sounding accent? For science of course. ;)

Maaaaybe Sargava?

Not gonna say Sarusan, since even though we've said before that's kinda our Australia analogue... nailing down the accent suggests there's humans there who know Common, and I'm not sure that's the case...

Do you ever feel like level-based, skill-rank progression is a less than functional way to handle language comprehension? I know I do! (It's not a rules question exactly, but I will never forget the first time I read the Speak Language entry in the 3.0 PHB and wondered, "How is fluency a skill rather than a feat?")

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I feel like there's a very quiet genre joke in the placement of the Tinkertown Municipal Waste Disposal Facility over a lava chasm, and the composition of Crystal's death being so similar to Gollum's.

I would have loved to see Crystal and Thog wander off into the sunset to populate the world with a generation of tertiary colored stock villains, but I guess that's just not in the cards.

Orfamay Quest wrote:
No, I'm trying to say that the degree of religious belief that does not allow you to understand the idea of a fictitious deity is not a form of fervor, but a form of psychosis.

I think that degree of religious belief is far more popular (and I use that word advisedly) here in the US than in the rest of the first world. Not to put you on the spot, but can I enquire as to your nation of origin?

Orfamay Quest wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
Orf, don't go there, that's sacrilege and paganism in one sentence, they'll burn you at the stake.
I literally don't understand what you just wrote. If you're suggesting that religious fanaticism causes you to deny the existence of things like Ovid's Metamorphoses, when I can head into any college bookstore and pick up a copy in Greek and in English,.... then, again, you're confusing fervor with psychosis.

I was thinking of Snorri Sturluson, who recorded a bunch of Norse epics including the Prose Edda, first put forward the hypothesis of Euhemerism, and was murdered in a cellar for all his accomplishments.

New ideas are usually branded as both paganism and heresy by the extant religious powers, and that's the kind of behavior that gets you burnt at the stake. Were you actually doing that when you mentioned Christianity and Homer in the same sentence? No, but I've been watching a lot of Wolf Hall lately, so people being burned at the stake for doing completely reasonable things is on my mind lately.

I'm not trying to put words in your mouth, but it sounds like you're saying more US citizens are psychotic than fervent; I don't necessarily disagree.

EDIT: Full disclosure, I'm a US citizen, born and bred.

Orf, don't go there, that's sacrilege and paganism in one sentence, they'll burn you at the stake.

thejeff wrote:
Hitdice wrote:
Jeff, have you read Lord of Light by Zelazny?
One of my favorites. The concept is loosely inspired by that.

I thought you probably had. It's funny how many late 20th century books you can find where a pre-industrial POV interprets post-industrial experience/artifacts as divine. The only one I can think of that goes in the opposite direction is Picnic in Paradise by Joanna Russ.

If you haven't read it, the narrator is a bronze age, Lankhmar-style thief type who accidentally gets included in the Trans-Temporal-Agency's biosphere sample, and is very unimpressed by the barbarians who live in the future. It's one of those books that isn't even 200 pages, but you feel like a different person once you've finished it.

Good Heavens, never mind playing D&D, if I'm an atheist, am I allowed to read "Lean Times in Lankhmar" and laugh my ass off 'cause it's so hilarious? If not, I'm gonna have to read nothing but Ayn Rand, and that sounds like a bit of a bummer. :(

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Jeff, have you read Lord of Light by Zelazny?

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But how can you play a game with dragons in it? You're a zoologist! :P

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houstonderek wrote:
Stuff about an aging customer demographic and realistic expectations.

Do you think WotC is looking ahead to the 50th anniversary at this point? I sort of feel like they must be, and sometimes think that they made such a fuss about the release of 5e in tandem with the fortieth anniversary to set D&D up as the slow and steady, reliable elder statesman of RPGs in 10 years time. Their multi-platform approach certainly seems to be slanted towards growing the brand name recognition rather than total RPG market domination.

Or, what do I know, maybe in 2018 they'll say, "Great news, nerds, we're releasing a new edition every 3 years, so open up those wallets!"

Remember Gygax's description of the khopesh in UA? Where he said it was like a sword with a D (no crossbar) on top, and Egyptian, historically speaking, but totally meant for Druids with all that history, so now it's a Druid weapon? And you were like, "I play D&D all the time, and I have no idea what Gary Gygax is even trying to describe," cause you were only 12 years old ?

I do too, but grognards never accepted the optional UA material to begin with.

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Okay, so I disagree with people on both sides of the issue; no surprise there.

To hell with everything, let's just nominate Picnic on Paradise as the single best science fiction novel ever.

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