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Mars Trilogy By Kim Stanley Robinson Review

You could classify these books as hard science fiction, however they are also jam packed with philosophy. To me, this trilogy is obviously about the characters lives (Philosophical/political Soft Sci Fi) as well as the stages of terraforming. 454 more words


Red Mars Needs to be in our High School Curricula

Long on the short list of favorites to throngs of fans of “hard” science fiction, Kim Stanley Robinson’s Mars series is one of those rare book series that transcends hypothetical and roots itself square in the realm of prophecy. 629 more words


Terraforming a planet that's not Mars similar.

Or, how to get started with Venus, minus the hardware to do the job.

There is quite a bit of talk about terraforming planets. The basic premise is that you find a planet that’s in a star’s “habitable” zone and you change it’s atmospheric conditions, and possibly other elements of the planet’s characteristics, to make the planet substantially more comfortable for humans to live on. 2,872 more words

Return to Blue Mars

Remember Blue Mars, the  mesh-based virtual world which arrived in open beta in 2009? Despite initially high hopes, it struggled to find an audience, either among general users or those of us familiar with the more free-form sandbox environments provided by the likes of SL. 1,269 more words

Blue Mars

Thinking of Moving


These are my novels on Lulu, please check them out.

I am reading the trilogy “Red Mars,” “Green Mars,” and “Blue Mars” by Kim Stanley Robinson.  733 more words


Interview with Jex Collyer and Blue Mars Review

Should it be With? It should be With. Please reconsider the title as: Interview With Jex Collyer and Blue Mars Review. But just in case, I’m not actually going to change it. 1,341 more words

Blue Mars (Mars trilogy #3) (1996) by Kim Stanley Robinson

The characters of The Mars series are much like Martian volcanoes: flat and shallow at first glance, with little expectation beyond the short horizon. But the horizon deceives, and that gradual slope in development results in a surge that extends miles into the atmosphere. 915 more words

Science Fiction