Top 10 similar words or synonyms for novel_neuromancer

neuromancer    0.685429

sprawl_trilogy    0.603363

cyberpunk_subgenre    0.574021

gernsback_continuum    0.567191

stanley_weinbaum    0.561962

science_fiction    0.560619

novel    0.553273

forrest_ackerman    0.545033

tobias_buckell    0.539443

cryptonomicon    0.538073

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for novel_neuromancer

Article Example
Chubb detector lock A Chubb lock is featured in the novel Neuromancer by William Gibson.
Yubitsume William Gibson's 1984 novel "Neuromancer" contains a passing reference to Yubitsume.
Straylight Run The band's name was taken from the final section of William Gibson's cyberpunk science-fiction novel "Neuromancer".
Web of Angels Web of Angels is often considered a proto-cyberpunk novel, predating the publication of William Gibson's 1984 cyberpunk novel "Neuromancer" by four years.
Mycotoxin A fictional use of a mycotoxin occurs in William Gibson's seminal novel "Neuromancer" (1984). A "Russian war-time mycotoxin" is administered to Case, the novel's protagonist.
Port (medical) In the 1984 cyberpunk novel "Neuromancer", a minor character, Peter Riviera, has a kind of medical port placed in his arm to facilitate his recreational drug use.
Neuromancer (video game) The game is loosely based on the events of the novel "Neuromancer" by William Gibson. Locations, characters, items and nuances of cyberspace from the novel appear.
Vurt "Vurt" achieved both critical and commercial success, attracting praise from the science fiction community as well as the literary arena. It has been stylistically compared to William Gibson's cyberpunk novel "Neuromancer", as well as Anthony Burgess's "A Clockwork Orange".
Internet-related prefixes By the 1970s, the Control Data Corporation (CDC) sold the "Cyber" range of supercomputers, establishing the word "cyber-" as synonymous with computing. Robert Trappl credits William Gibson and his novel "Neuromancer" with triggering a "cyber- prefix flood" in the 1980s.
Johnny Mnemonic In Gibson's 1984 novel "Neuromancer", the first of the Sprawl trilogy, Molly relates the rest of Johnny's story to the protagonist, Case. Molly claims that after achieving success, Johnny was murdered by a vat-grown Yakuza ninja.