back to Communist, China
|Communist||China||1960||Simmons, Dan. Summer of Night. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1991); pg. 156.||"...about Red China's shelling of Quemoy the previous week... "|
|Communist||China||1966||King, Stephen. Hearts in Atlantis. New York: Scribner (1999); pg. 329.||"And if pore ole gosh-darned tender-hearted John Sullivan stumbled into the plot of a country-western Merle Haggard song, well, four hundred million Red Chinese wouldn't give a sh--, and that went double for me. "|
|Communist||China||1971||Dick, Philip K. Valis. New York: Bantam (1981); pg. 116.||"'...A Communist country like China...' "|
|Communist||China||1972||Dick, Philip K. "The Evolution of a Vital Love " in The Dark-Haired Girl. Willimantic, CT: Mark V. Ziesing (1988; c. 1972); pg. 179.||"Red China "|
|Communist||China||1983||Dick, Philip K. "Waterspider " in The Minority Report and Other Classic Stories by Philip K. Dick. New York: Kensington (2002; c. 1964); pg. 237.||-|
|Communist||China||1985||Dick, Philip K. & Roger Zelazny. Deus Irae. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1976); pg. 12.||"...The missiles from People's China had not looked back and the things gaining on them had not reached them in time... "|
|Communist||China||1985||Freedman, Nancy. Joshua Son of None. New York: Delacorte Press (1973); pg. 128.||"The more deeply he became involved in his research, the more significant the financial thrust of the People's Republic of China into Africa appeared. " [More.]|
|Communist||China||1988||Foster, Alan Dean. To the Vanishing Point. New York: Warner Books (1988); pg. 121.||"'...I've fought alongside African rebels, worked rice paddies in a Communist commune in China...' "|
|Communist||China||1997||Watson, Ian. God's World. New York: Carroll & Graf Publishers (this ed. 1990; copyright 1979); pg. 105.||"As usual there is a power struggle in China. History teaches us Chinese the lesson of submission. Actually, hitory is all myth in China, and politics is a sort of religion. The rehabilitation of Maoism was a faith rekindled--to order. Do you know that I've never been allowed to write the history of the Communist Party? Why Not? Because it would have to be re-written! "|
|Communist||China||1999||Pattison, Eliot. The Skull Mantra. New York: St. Martin's Minotaur (1999); pg. 19.||"Shan did not need the sunlight to know what was on the walls. He had been in scores of such offices all over China. There would be a photograph of the rehabilitated Mao, pictures of military life, photos of a favorite command, a certificate of appointment, and at least one Party slogan. "|
|Communist||China||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 300.||"Xi had been born on the Long March, and had fought the Kuomintang as a youngster during the Revolution... in the Cultural Revolution he was publicly humiliated and condemned to domestic exile... One of Xi's crimes in the eyes of the Cultural Revolution had been to admire some of the ancient Confucian virtues... Thus, Xi believed, the pursuit of knowledge was central for the well-being of China. But the Red Guards had thought otherwise. " [More about Chinese Communist history.]|
|Communist||China||2000||Knight, Damon. Rule Golden in Three Novels. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (c. 1954); pg. 59.|| "And on Sunday it hit fighting in Indo-China. Allied and Communist units, engaging at sixty points along the eight-hundred-mile front, fell back with the heaviest casualties of the war.
Red bombers launched a successful daylight attack on Luangprabang: successful, that is, except that nineteen out of twenty planes crashed outside the city or fell into the Nam Ou.
Forty Allied bombers took off on sorties to Yen-bay, Hanoi and Nam-dinh. None returned. " [Also pg. 68.]
|Communist||China||2002||Goonan, Kathleen Ann. The Bones of Time. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 48.||"Beijing, she knew, rivaled Tokyo in sophistication and London in size. But since 2002, when Communism broke down for good, China had lurched through several phases. Years of mob-run exploitation of fragile new businesses, internal wars between this or that ethnic group, until visionary Zhong Chau united the country in 2019. "|
|Communist||China||2009||Sawyer, Robert J. Flashforward. New York: Tor (2000; c. 1999); pg. 225.||"For China, that was the key issue. There were only two possible versions of the future: either Communist dictatorship continued, or it did not. The first visions had shown that it had indeed continued. If the second visions showed the same thing--that, even with foreknowledge of a malleable future, Communism would not be brought down--then the dissident spirit would be crushed... " [More, not in DB, pg. 226.]|
|Communist||China||2010||Brunner, John. Stand on Zanzibar. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1968); pg. 456.||"'Communism doesn't make a country a paradise on earth, but it has made an overcrowded underendowed country like China into a problem the world's really rich countries can't ignore. Something's working there, and it's probably not what its own citiziens think it is--never mind. The evidence exists.' "|
|Communist||China||2012||Baxter, Stephen. Manifold: Time. New York: Ballantine (2000); pg. 357.|| "Xiaohu Jiang
Xiaohu opened her window and gazed out into the Beijing night... Here, for example was a new edition of an old pamphlet, An Outline of Certain Questions About Socialism, which dealt with the official Party response to the Carter prediction. " [More, not in DB, pg. 357-358.]
|Communist||China||2022||Clarke, Arthur C. 2061: Odyssey Three. New York: Ballantine (1987); pg. 21.|| "When his second child was born in '22, the licensing systems had become law. You could have as many children as you wished, provided only that you paid the appropriate fee. (The surviving Old Guard communists were not the only ones who thought the whole scheme perfectly appalling, but they were outvoted by their pragmatic colleagues in the fledgling congress of the People's Democratic Republic.)
Numbers 1 and 2 were free. Number 3 cost a million sols. Number 4 was two million. Number 5 was four million, and so on. The fact that, in theory, there were no capitalists in the People's Republic was cheerfully ignored. "
|Communist||China||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 177.||"'Empires have always sought to dominate this land [Singapore]. We fought Japanese oppressors through three merciless years of occupation. We sent the British imperialists packing, back to their European decay. Chinese communism, and Malaysian treachery, sought to subvert us, without success.' "|
|Communist||China||2025||Stapledon, Olaf. Last and First Men. Los Angeles: Jeremy P. Tarcher, Inc. (1988; first published 1930); pg. 40.||[Year is estimated.] "But communism was alien to China, and none of these experiments was permanently successful. Latterly, when the rule of the Nationalist Party had become secure, and the worst industrial evils had been abolished... "|
|Communist||China||2028||Hogan, James P. The Two Faces of Tomorrow. New York: Baen (1997; c. 1979); pg. 144.||"'China, of all places. We've got a documentary being made there on a tight schedule . . . all about the emergence of the post-Communist culture...' "|
|Communist||China||2030||Sawyer, Robert J. Flashforward. New York: Tor (2000; c. 1999); pg. 156.||"China was the last remaining Communist country, and its grip on its people seemed as firm twenty-one years hence as it was today. China's population was now almost two billion. "|
|Communist||China||2036||Besher, Alexander. Mir: A Novel of Virtual Reality. New York: Simon & Schuster (1998); pg. 243.||Pg. 243: "'...There's some sort of seepage going on, from some old communist vector of cyberspace, I think.' "; Pg. 244: "'...It's the antigovernment slogans that are disturbing Government House. Procommunist, hard-line wall posters on people's bodies. 'DOWN WITH RUNNING DOG CHINESE CAPITALISM,' 'BAN TIGER BALM,' 'BRING BACK DENG XIAOPING,' and the worst--effigies of the Old Chairman, the mummy of Mao, just as he's resting in his crystal sarcophagus in Tiananmen Square...' " [Other refs., not in DB.]|
|Communist||China||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 157.||"No one really knows whether Zhang is a Confucianist or a Maoist at this point in his life, but at this moment it makes no difference: for in the Confucian view of society, as in the Communist, peasants are the highest class and merchants the lowest. "|
|Communist||China||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 25-26.||"Finally, sometime around midnight, he wandered past a man in a funny gray jacket and cap with a red star on it, trying to give away little red books, and it hit him: Sendero. Most Senderistas were either Incan or Korean, but they'd take anyone... He'd heard it was not such a good thing to be a Communist, but under the circumstances he figured he could hold his nose and quote from the little red book as necessary. " [Many other refs., not all in DB.]|
|Communist||China||2100||Dick, Philip K. The Three Stigmata of Palmer Eldritch. New York: Random House (1991; c. 1964); pg. 4.|| "'Miss Fugate is your new assistant; she arrived yesterday from People's China where she worked...'
'I remember the memo from Friday about Miss Fugate. She's erratic in her talent. Picked wrong on the U. S. Civil War Picture Window item . . . if you can imagine it, she thought it's be a smash hit in People's China.' He laughed. " [Some other refs., not in DB (but not extensive), e.g., pg. 6.]
|Communist||China||2160||Dick, Philip K. The Game-Players of Titan. Boston, MA: G. K. Hall (1979; c. 1963); pg. 13.||"...leaning against the wall, a MV-3 rifle... Once, he had been prepared to stand off the Red Chinese with this rifle. But it had never seen use because the Red Chinese had never shown up . . . at least not in person. Their representatives, in the form of Hinkel Radiation, had arrived, however, but no amount of MV-3s doled out to California's citizen army could fight and conquer that. The radiation, from a Wasp-C satellite, had done the job expected and the United States had lost. But People's China had not won. No one had. Hinkel Radiation waves, distributed on a world-wide basis, saw to that, god bless 'em... Remembering the training films they had been shown by Sixth Army brass, Pete thought, I'd like to catch sight of a 'human sea' these days. Chinese or not . . . we could use it. " [The Hinkel Radiation had caused widespread sterility in humans worldwide.]|
|Communist||China||2160||Dick, Philip K. The Game-Players of Titan. Boston, MA: G. K. Hall (1979; c. 1963); pg. 20.||"Populations on the verge of migration, and then those stupid jackasses, those Red Chinese, had to use that East German invention of that ex-Nazi... "|
|Communist||Colombia||2150||Dick, Philip K. The Divine Invasion. New York: Timescape (1981); pg. 192.||"Nicholas Bulkowsky, wearing his red army uniform, prepared to address a crowd of the Party faithful at the main square of Bogota, Columbia, where recruiting efforts had of late been highly successful. If the Party could swing Colombia into the anti-fascist camp the disastrous loss of Cuba would be somewhat offset. " [Other refs., not in DB. Communism (combined with Islam and the Catholic Church) is the dominant force over the entire world throughout much of this novel.]|
|Communist||Colorado||1991||Simmons, Dan. Children of the Night. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1992); pg. 175.||"O'Rouke had booked rooms for them in a Novotel in the Buda side of the city, and Kate marveled at the island of Western efficiency in this former Communist country. Budapest made Kate think of Bucharest, Romania, in twenty-five years--perhaps--if capitalism continued to make inroads there. " [More, pg. 211.]|
|Communist||Connecticut||2002||Knight, Damon. Why Do Birds. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 69.|| "'...Next thing, have you ever been a member of an organization declared subversive by the attorney general?'
'Not that I know of. What would that include?'
'Communists, anarchists, that kind of thing.'
'It's a dead letter now, anyway. Do you know we've got a communist senator from Connecticut? Things have sure changed.' "
|Communist||Cuba||1961||Simmons, Dan. The Crook Factory. New York: Avon Books (1999); pg. 3.||"They would probably turn Hemingway into some sort of pro-communist saint down here. I had seen it before in Catholic countries after a successful Marxist revolution. The faithful were kicked out of their churches, but they still needed their [expletive] santos. The socialist state always scrambled to provide them--busts of Marx, giant murals of Fidel, posters of Che Guevara. Hemingway as the patron saint of Havana... " [Many other refs. throughout novel, not in DB. The novel takes place primarily in Marxist/Communist Cuba of 1942.]|
|Communist||Cuba||1975||Bishop, Michael. The Secret Ascension; or, Philip K. Dick is Dead, Alas. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 244.||"...a federal prison... overcrowded one in Atlanta still housing cuban prisoners of war from the successful invasion of that island in 1975. Its communist dictator Fidel Castro had been hanged on live television at an undisclosed site in the United States, but many of the soldiers still loyal to his dishonored cause remained incarcerated in the Atlanta pen. "|
|Communist||Cuba||1990||Dick, Philip K. "Not By Its Cover " in The Golden Man. New York: Berkley (1980; c. 1964); pg. 102.||Pg. 102: "'I want to disseminate Zen Buddhist propaganda to the Communist Chinese in Cuba,' Joan said... "; Pg. 109: "'...It is frowned on by the Cuban Communist Party because of the religious aspect. But many of the Chinese here on the island attend lectures or are on our mailing list..' " [More about Communists, not in DB, e.g. pg. 117, 125.]|
|Communist||Cuba||2015||Leiber, Fritz. The Wanderer. New York: Walker & Co. (1964); pg. 25.||"His captors would say... that the beard proved he was a Castro-inspired Communist and his cards of the John Birth Society forgeries or worse. "|
|Communist||Cuba||2030||Sawyer, Robert J. Flashforward. New York: Tor (2000; c. 1999); pg. 156.||"Cuba was no longer Communist; China was the last remaining Communist country... "|
|Communist||Cuba||2150||Dick, Philip K. The Divine Invasion. New York: Timescape (1981); pg. 192.||"...the Party faithful at the main square of Bogota, Columbia, where recruiting efforts had of late been highly successful. If the Party could swing Colombia into the anti-fascist camp the disastrous loss of Cuba would be somewhat offset. "|
|Communist||Czech Republic||2096||Sterling, Bruce. Holy Fire. New York: Doubleday (1988); pg. 211.||"Just after dawn, she found the Praha street address. It was a stone-faced official-looking building, its rotten Communist-era concrete long since gnawed out and replaced with a jolly modern greenish foam... There were discreet blue-and-white Czesky placards on the doors... "|
|Communist||Czechoslovakia||1948||Williams, Walter Jon "Witness " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 112.||"...in '48. When the Communists were on the verge of taking over in Czechoslovakia we flew to Germany in a big rush, and then the whole thing was called off. "|
|Communist||Europe||1944||Simmons, Dan. Carrion Comfort. New York: Warner Books (1990; c. 1989); pg. 159.||Pg. 159: "advancing Red Army "; Pg. 162: "Soviet People's Standing Tribunal... "; Pg. 165: "He understood that his uncle had been a war hero and had died fighting Communism. "|
|Communist||Europe||1987||Martin, George R. R. "From the Journal of Xavier Desmond " in Wild Cards IV: Aces Abroad (George R.R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1988); pg. 338-340.||[Communism not mentioned by name, but section refers to things such as Soviets, KGB, Russia, Moscow, socialism, Warsaw Bloc.]|
|Communist||Europe||2020||Watson, Ian. The Flies of Memory. New York: Carroll & Graf Publishers (1990); pg. 43.|| "'Do you have many spies in the Vatican, Colonel? In the past have you ever groomed a young communist to act Catholic, become a priest, and rise?'
'Now there's an idea, a red pope! We'd have had to start planning it back in the days of Lenin practically. Howe many pretend-priests would we have needed to be on the safe side? Enough to prop up the whole East Europan church!' "
|Communist||Florida||1986||Anthony, Piers. Shade of the Tree. New York: Tor (1986); pg. 21.|| "'He was a funny man,' Foster said. 'From a funny family, way I heard it. Communists--'
'Commune,' Josh interjected. 'There is a distinction.'
'Oh, sure. Anyway, he was my kind of man...' "
|Communist||France||1942||Lee, Stan & Stan Timmons. The Alien Factor. New York: ibooks, inc. (2002; c. 2001); pg. 25.||"'He has always been a Communist. I have heard things that make me believe he is in the Resistance.' " [Many other refs., not in DB, e.g., pg. 111, 146.]|
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 53.||"Meyssonnier said nothing. There was no place for such childish enthusiasms in his austere card-carryiing Communist's heart. "|
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 54.||"When he shook hands with Meyssonnier, for example, it was barely more than a touch with the tips of his fingers. Meyssonnier was a member of the Communist Party, and as such the devil incarnate. There was the constant threat that he was going to inveigle his allies into a Communist cell, steal away their souls (so enamored of formal liberties) when they weren't looking, then keep them there bound hand and foot until the victory of the Party made it feasible to eliminate them physically. "|
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 56.||"'Monsieur Nardillon is supported by a Catholic majority, albeit a rather small one, which it is our hope to overthrow. It is normal enough that he should try to procure them the satisfaction of having a full-time priest [another smile] at Malejac, instead of having to share a priest with La Roque as they have had to do up till now. Morever, the parish house is a genuine seventeenth-century structure with carved gables and a pediment over the door, and it would have been a pity to let it fall into ruins.' "|
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 225.||"So. The situation was quite clear now. And the stylistic differences too. I ahd said 'partner,' he had said 'husband.' I felt very much like pointing out to Meyssonnier that for a Communist he had a very petty bourgeoise conception of marriage. Stoically, I refrained. "|
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 365.|| "'But this soul,' as you call it, it could just as well be a philosophy of some sort. For example Marxism.'
I thought that this was coming. 'Except that Marxism was derived from a study of industrial society and was intended to apply to it. It has no purpose to serve in a pritive agrarian communism.'
He halted, and turned to look me in the face. He appeared to be very impressed by what I had just said. And all the more so because I had spoken quite dispassionately, as though simply stating an everyday fact. 'Is that how you define our little society here? Primitive agrarian communism?'
'What else can we cal it?'
Looking a little unhappy, he went on: 'But this primitive agrarian communism, it isn't the real Communism?'
'You don't need me to tell you that.'
'It's a regression then?'
'As you well know.' "
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 365.||"It was odd. Even though I wasn't a Marxist, he seemed to place more confidence in my judgment than in his own. And he looked very relieved suddenly. Although he could no longer aspire to the 'real Communism,' at least he could keep it enshrined in his mind as an ideal, a touchstone to which reality could be referred. "|
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 545.|| "'Still and all,' Marcel said.
'What's 'still and all'?'
'Well, he's a Communist.'
'Now, Marcel, be serious,' Judith said. 'What's a Communist without a Communist Party?' "
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. , pg553.|| "'There are two names on that list people are going to shy at a little. Yours, because you're a woman. And Meyssonnier's, because of his former connection with the Communist Party.'
'What discrimination!' Judith exclaimed. "
|Communist||France||1977||Merle, Robert. Malevil. New York: Simon and Schuster (1973; original French ed. pub. 1972); pg. 55-56.|| "'Others,' in this case clearly meaning Meyssonnier, whom the teacher had given a meaningful glance at the words 'it would be best to set out the facts,' as though Meyssonnier's 'version,' coming from a Communist, must inevitably awaken mistrust a priori in any respectable citizen.
None of which escaped Meyssonnier. But unforunately Meyssonnier suffers from a certain rigidity of mind that is echoed in his speech by an undoubted lack of flexibility. So the ill feeling he was unable to conceal in his reply seemed almost to prove his adversary in the right. "
|Communist||France||1987||Snodgrass, Melinda M. "Mirrors of the Soul " in Wild Cards IV: Aces Abroad (George R.R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1988); pg. 421.||"'Because he's a major figure in the Communist Party...' " [Other refs., not in DB.]|
|Communist||France||1987||Snodgrass, Melinda M. "Mirrors of the Soul " in Wild Cards IV: Aces Abroad (George R.R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1988); pg. 431.||"'In a revolution sometimes sacrifice is necessary. But for your information, I have little loyalty to the Communist Party. They have betrayed the people, lost the will and the strength to make the difficult decisions. The mandate has passed to us.' "|
|Communist||galaxy||1367 C.E.||Banks, Iain M. Consider Phlebas. New York: St. Martin's Press (1987)||Bookjacket: "Two vast empires are intent upon each other's destruction. To the Idirans, it was phad, a holy war against the communistic Culture and its sentient Minds. To the culture, the galactic war is a matter of principle, they oppose the fiercely religious Idirans who have destroyed thousands of civilizations in the name of their God.
The Changer mercenary, Horza, fights for the Idirans, who, despite their faults, favor biological life no mater how shortsighted or fallible it may be. He fears that soon the Minds, who crave efficiency, will realize just how wasteful humans are. Then all human life will be at the mercy of its own creation. " [Clearly, there are many refs. to communism throughout novel.]
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Faith of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (10th printing 1986; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 186.||"Jeanette, sitting closely beside the Reverend Siltz: Scientology and Communist united at last. But not the Swami, who remained unconscious. "; Pg. 187: "'I am coming to that, Reverend Communist,' Brother Paul said. "|
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Faith of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (10th printing 1986; 1st ed. 1980); pg. vii.||"Brother Paul is sent to Planet Tarot by his superior, the Reverend Mother Mary, to discover whether the Deity manifesting there is or is not God... He is the guest of the Reverend Siltz of the Second Church Communist, whose son wishes to marry Jeanette, a Scientologist; Siltz is strongly opposed. " [Other refs. in book, not in DB.]|
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 2.||Jeanette stared at him. 'Communist, you jest.'
'I have very little humor,' Siltz responded stiffly...
'I think that the rivalry has been overstated,' Brother Paul said. 'The Reverend Siltz is at heart a Humanist; the welfare of man is more important to him than a particular concept of God. Jeanette would make his son a good wife, and he is becoming aware of that. She only has to prove herself.'
...Jeanette hesitated; then her face firmed. 'I yield to the Reverend Communist for seconding.' "
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 20.||"'You have no right!' Siltz roared. 'He is my son, a dedicated Communist! He will marry a good, chaste, Communist Church maid.' "|
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 21.|| "'You believe in the separation of Church from common sense!' she cried. 'Do you throw away good wood because it may have been harvested by a crew of another religion?'
Siltz blanched... 'No, I would not got that far. I seek a superior Communist way to utilize it, however.'
'If you think Communism is so much better, why doesn't Ivan agree?'
'My son does agree! He's a good Communist!'
'Then why not let him marry me? He might make a convert!'
...'Never!... you would surely subvert him. That is why he must remain with his own--'
'Where?' she demanded. 'Where is there a maid of your faith [Communism] for him with with half as much to offer as I have?' "
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 22.||"'My son is not strong; he can be swayed. He needs a steadfast woman. If there were many good, religious Communists to choose among, I would not compromise. But there are so few! "; Pg. 26: "The Communist Reverend was a fairly skilled public speaker. And politician. "|
|Communist||galaxy||2075||Anthony, Piers. Vision of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (1985; 1st ed. 1980); pg. vii.||"Brother Paul becomes the guest of the Reverend Siltz of the Second Church Communist... "|
|Communist||galaxy||2198||Panshin, Alexei. Rite of Passage. New York: Ace Books (1973; first ed. 1968); pg. 148.||"Skipping the history and development of utilitarianism, the most popular expression of the doctrine is 'the greatest good for the greatest number,' which makes it sound like its relative, the econimc philosophy communism which, in a sense, is what we live with in the Ship. "|
|Communist||galaxy||2269||Cox, Greg. Assignment: Eternity (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 64.||"Kirk talked about the Romulans the same way Americans of her time  talked about the Russians or the Red Chinese. "|
|Communist||galaxy||2353||Carey, Diane. Red Sector (Star Trek: TNG / Double Helix: Book 3 of 6). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 72.||"'...There are no Hitlers, no Yum Nects, no Stalins or Li Quans who can compete with me... You see, I'm the only person, anywhere, on any world, living or dead . . . who has killed a billion people.' "|