Top 10 similar words or synonyms for sprawl_trilogy

neuromancer    0.738251

cyberpunk    0.611333

novel_neuromancer    0.603363

neal_stephenson    0.594937

postcyberpunk    0.589354

cryptonomicon    0.586968

lensman    0.572768

eric_nylund    0.570364

mona_lisa_overdrive    0.567469

martin_caidin    0.565870

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for sprawl_trilogy

Article Example
Sprawl trilogy The novels are set in a near-future world dominated by corporations and ubiquitous technology, after a limited World War III. The events of the novels are spaced over 16 years, and although there are familiar characters that appear, each novel tells a self-contained story. Gibson focuses on the effects of technology: the unintended consequences as it filters out of research labs and onto the street where it finds new purposes. He explores a world of direct mind-machine links ("jacking in"), emerging machine intelligence, and a global information space, which he calls "cyberspace". Some of the novels' action takes place in The Sprawl, an urban environment that extends along much of the east coast of the US.
Sprawl trilogy All three books were nominated for major science fiction awards, including:
Sprawl trilogy The Sprawl trilogy (also known as the Neuromancer, Cyberspace, or Matrix trilogy) is William Gibson's first set of novels, composed of "Neuromancer" (1984), "Count Zero" (1986), and "Mona Lisa Overdrive" (1988).
Sprawl trilogy The novels are all set in the same fictional future, and are subtly interlinked by shared characters and themes (which are not always readily apparent). The Sprawl trilogy shares this setting with Gibson's short stories "Johnny Mnemonic", "New Rose Hotel", and "Burning Chrome", and events and characters from the stories appear in or are mentioned at points in the trilogy.
Sprawl trilogy The story arc which frames the trilogy is the development of an artificial intelligence which steadily removes its hardwired limitations to become something else.
Sprawl trilogy The trilogy was commercially and critically successful. Journalist Steven Poole wrote in "The Guardian" that ""Neuromancer" and the two novels which followed, "Count Zero" (1986) and the gorgeously titled "Mona Lisa Overdrive" (1988), made up a fertile holy trinity, a sort of Chrome Koran (the name of one of Gibson's future rock bands) of ideas inviting endless reworkings."
Hackers (anthology) The story functioned as a conceptual prototype for Gibson's Sprawl trilogy of novels.
Burning Chrome Bobby Quine is mentioned in "Neuromancer" as one of the mentors of the protagonist. The Finn, a recurring character in Gibson's Sprawl trilogy, makes his first appearance in this story as a minor figure. The events of the story are referenced in "Count Zero", the second entry of the Sprawl trilogy.
Burning Chrome The story was the first of Gibson's to be set in the Sprawl, and functioned as a conceptual prototype for Gibson's Sprawl trilogy of novels.
The Sprawl The novels "Neuromancer" (1984), "Count Zero" (1986), and "Mona Lisa Overdrive" (1988) (collectively known as the Sprawl trilogy) take place in this environment, as do the short stories "Johnny Mnemonic," "New Rose Hotel," and "Burning Chrome."