back to Communist, United Kingdom: London
|Communist||USA||1934||Bourne, Mark. "Boss " in Alternate Tyrants (Mike Resnick, ed.) New York: Tor (1997); pg. 18.||"During the Great Depression, I used to listen to Al [Capone] on the radio. He'd be traveling around, him and Rob and Jack, and he'd be giving speeches about Communists and corruption and making this country great again. I remember his Labor Day speech of '34. "|
|Communist||USA||1950||Martin, George R. R. "Interlude One " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 180.||"The hunt for 'Red Aces' that McCarthy instigated and fronted produced no single, spectacular victory to rival HUAC's, but ultimately McCarthy's work affected many more people... " [Many refs. to McCarthyism throughout story.]|
|Communist||USA||1950||Williams, Walter Jon "Witness " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 121.||"'...Look at the Four Aces and what do you see? a Negro Communist, a Jewish liberal, an F.D.R. liberal, a woman living in sin...' " [Many other refs. to Communists throughout story, not in DB. Communism is one of central themes of story.]|
|Communist||USA||1952||Heinlein, Robert A. "Concerning Stories Never Written: Postscript " in Revolt in 2100. New York: Baen (1981); pg. 213.||"Impossible? Remember the Klan in the twenties--and how far it got without even a dynamic leader. Remember Karl Marx and note how close that unscientific piece of nonsense called Das Kapital has come to smothering out all freedom of thought on half a planet, without--mind you--the emotional advantage of calling it a religion. The capacity of the human mind for swallowing nonsense and spewing it forth in violent and repressive action has never yet been plumbed. "|
|Communist||USA||1952||Heinlein, Robert A. "Concerning Stories Never Written: Postscript " in Revolt in 2100. New York: Baen (1981); pg. 208-209.||"...the very first page of the first story in this book finds the United States plunged in a new Dark Age, no longer space minded, isolationist even with respect to this planet, and under a theocracy as absolute as that of Communism. "; Pg. 211: "These revolutionaries would be in much the same nearly hopeless position that anti-Communists have found themselves in these thirty years past in the U.S.S.R... " [More.]|
|Communist||USA||1953||Maggin, Elliot S. Superman: Last Son of Krypton. New York: Warner Books (1978); pg. 30.|| "'That's the biggest shooting star I've ever seen, Jonathan, and it isn't even dark yet. Do you suppose it could be . . . something else?'
'Like what? Another one of your Communist plots? Looks like it landed near here.' "
|Communist||USA||1954||Dick, Philip K. "Upon the Dull Earth " in The Preserving Machine. New York: Ace Books (1969; c. 1954); pg. 48.||"She'd look strange there, too. In the austere high-collar suit, the almost monastic robe of the young Communist cadres. Parade marching up the main streets of Peiping. "|
|Communist||USA||1955||Anderson, Poul. There Will Be Time. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1972); pg. 17.||"'Jack had this mimeographed pamphlet that Sven describes as Communist propaganda...' "; Pg. 46: "The War of Judgment, he said, would by no means be the simple capitalist-versus-Communist slugfest which most of us imagined in the 1950's. "|
|Communist||USA||1955||Snodgrass, Melinda M. "Degradation Rites " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 140.||"J. Robert Oppenheimer has been charged with having Communist sympathies and with possible treason. Sources close to the Atomic Energy Commission confirm that steps are being taken to rescind his security clearance, and to remove him from the chairmanship of the commission. "|
|Communist||USA||1956||Jones, Raymond F. "The Non-Statistical Man " in The Non-Statistical Man. New York: Belmont Books (1964; copyright 1956); pg. 73.|| "'Down at school--' said Mark. 'All the kids--I told them they couldn't say things like that and tried to make 'em shut up. But I couldn't lick the whole school.'
'What were they saying?' Bascomb asked.
'That you are a Communist. They went around singing it kind of: Bascomb's dad's a Red man; that sort of thing. Then Art Sclescher wrote on the boards in all the classes before I got there: Name a dirty Commie. Then I got him after school.' "
|Communist||USA||1956||Jones, Raymond F. "The Non-Statistical Man " in The Non-Statistical Man. New York: Belmont Books (1964; copyright 1956); pg. 74.||"'Tell Mark to not get involved in any more fistfights; tell him that when the others accuse me of being a Communist, he's to agree. he's to tell them I've got a pipeline straight to Moscow. Khrushchev himself appointed me, and I'm planning to wipe out the President and his Cabinet next month...' "|
|Communist||USA||1958||Davidson, Avram. "Or All the Sea with Oysters " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1958); pg. 133.|| "He worried over other things. All the time.
'The Communists--' He shook his head over the newspaper. Oscar offered an advice about the Communists in two short words. Or it might be capital punishment. "
|Communist||USA||1959||Bison, Terry. Fire on the Mountain. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 154.||"...even as the war moves toward the West, with help from the Haitians and a brigade from England, raised by the communist Marx, whose doctrines, though industrial, fall on fertile soil here.|
|Communist||USA||1963||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 5.||"Above one desk was a red, white, and blue banner that read, in letters made of stars and stripes, 'F--- COMMUNISM.' Jeff grinned when he saw that; he'd ordered one just like it form Paul Krassner's then-shocking little rag, The Realist, when he was in college... "|
|Communist||USA||1967||Leiber, Fritz. "The Winter Flies " (published 1967) in The Norton Book of Science Fiction (Ursula K. Le Guin & Brian Atterbery, editors). New York: W. W. Norton & Co. (1993); pg. 173.||"Look, Mr. Adler, you believe I the Mafia, the FBI, and the Communist Underground. "|
|Communist||USA||1969||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 29.||"The fact that her stepfather embraced official positions on treaty obligations, dominoes, and naked Communist aggression only strengthened he resolve. "|
|Communist||USA||1972||Dick, Philip K. The Dark-Haired Girl. Willimantic, CT: Mark V. Ziesing (1988; c. 1972); pg. 39.||"On the counter lay a list of the top ten pop tunes, and a big, ugly, ignorant-looking guy said, 'Fifteen percent of 'em are communists,' meaning the singers who'd recorded the tunes. Now, this was an interiorized version of the sort of infantile, bigoted, malign abuse that Canadians subject Americans to about their culture... I politely asked to be shown specifically the names of the artists who were communists; I held back any emotional response. The big ugly stupid dude studied the lies, muttered, and finally picked names obviously at random, those that sounded foreign to him. " [More.]|
|Communist||USA||1972||Wolfe, Bernard. "Monitored Dreams and Strategic Cremations " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 338.||[Afterword by author] "I have a dangerous vision. I see capitalism once and for all overthrown; truly overthrown, not just replaced with a new power structure just as fawning upon scientists and just as exploitative of them and their fake charisma as ever was the old. The only kind of socialism of communism I'm interested in is one that makes science and scientists look a bit ridiculous, to be humored, maybe, but never taken in by; never catered to, always kept in their place. Humanism--and if communism isn't humanism, as Marx and Engels defined it, it is nothing--is incompatible with scientism. "|
|Communist||USA||1980||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 18.||"I was a third-generation Red Diaper baby. Andre Couandeau, my grandfather's father, had joined the [Communist] Party in the 1920s, and, at least according to family legend, died under a cop's nightstick during the sit-down strike at Firestone ten years later. Mama, in her stroller, had attended Paul Robeson's last concert in America, claimed she remembered the backs of the longshoremen and truckers as they stood down the Legionaires 'for free speech.' she always told me, 'You get free speech when you get the power to stand up for yourselves. Till then all you have is tolerated speech, Josh, no matter what they tell you in school.' "|
|Communist||USA||1980||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 19.||"We argued a lot about what I got taught in school, because I saw no sense in arguing with teachers. I was perfectly willing to agree with Mama that it was all bourgeois lies, but I didn't see any reason why I should have to correct it. Not when I could quietly drift along in the back of the room, ignored by everyone, and keep my concentration on basic issues like saving up for a car out of my job at McDonald's. It was okay with me that we went to CP [Communist Party] stuff all the time, and the demonstrations were kind of fun, but it was like being born a Witness or a Mormon--you weren't exactly like the people around you, but you weren't not like them, either. You just had a slightly different set of adult friends and links to different families than other kids did. "|
|Communist||USA||1980||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 19.|| "When I was little, Mama's cell used to meet at the house, but that stopped pretty soon because Daddy was not what you could call 'reliable.' I get the impression he was never invited to join the [Communist] Party. Anything that excluded him rankled him, but he mostly confined himself to claiming he was going to turn Mama in (even though the Party had been legal for years) 'for the reward.' Then he'd laugh and say he was kidding.
Now and then they'd ask him to talk to a meeting about his time in prison. He'd tell the same stories, all from his first book, over and over. " [Many other refs., not in DB. See also pg. 22, 25, 53-55, 58, 68, 132, etc.]
|Communist||USA||1980||Dick, Philip K. "Breakfast at Twilight " in The Best of Philip K. Dick. New York: Ballantine (1977; story c. 1954); pg. 195.||Pg. 195: "'You're a Political Commissioner?' Tim asked.
'I supervise the troops. Watch for political deviation. In a total war we have to keep people under constant surveillance. One Commie down in the Webs could wreck the whole business. We can't take chances.' ";
Pg. 196: "'...The Soviets are systematically destroying continental America, mile by mile...' " [Other refs., not in DB.]
|Communist||USA||1982||Bishop, Michael. The Secret Ascension; or, Philip K. Dick is Dead, Alas. New York: Tor (1987); pg. 40.||"That was a knee-jerk anticommunist for you; they revered King Richard and despised any literary or political figure who expressed even the mildest doubts about the superiority of capitalism to all other economic systems. "|
|Communist||USA||1985||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 54.||"Once I left home I'd dropped everything connected with the Communist Party. Now, if I wanted to, I could let the Party go completely. They couldn't make me do anything; if I wanted to leave the Party forever, I could just listen politely to Harris and send him on his way. I resolved to keep that in mind as I talked to him. 'But I've got three jobs already, and I'm not hurting for money. It would have to be something worthwhile.' "|
|Communist||USA||1985||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 58.|| "I guess regular American guys would have been shocked, but I grew up understanding that the USA had to fall, that it was the center of world capitalism and the target. And then as I got to know Party members, I was exposed to a lot of cynicism too, because by the 1980s, the CP was running short on believers and long on opportunists. So I don't think I had much in the way of patriotism, and I'd never had it, and I knew perfectly well that if Harris said the CP would do it, you'd have to go to the Mafia for a better guarantee.
Figure, a few years in electronics as an enlisted man; after that; well, if the CP wanted me to stay in the Army, of course I would, and money would keep piling up till I retired at half pay--and with the age jump I was getting out of this, I'd be thirty-six and well-off. Lots of time to do more stuff. Or if Harris's bosses only wanted some specific things, they might cut me loose... "
|Communist||USA||1985||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 253.||"It had seemed likely that a fascist American state was in the making... Unless, of course, the militantly anticommunist CIA/NSA/FBI troika that ran the interim government first decided to bring on the worldwide nuclear conflict that had been threatening to erupt since the late seventies. "|
|Communist||USA||1986||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 67.||"The promotions came reasonably fast, and I got security clearance without much trouble. Since I didn't answer letters from my mother, sure enough she complained to my congressman, who relayed it to the Pentagon, and my company commander called me int. When I explained that I was trying to get Communism behind me, my file got all sorts of good things in it. "|
|Communist||USA||1988||Godwin, P. Waiting for the Galactic Bus. New York: Doubleday (1988); pg. 34.||"Never had much school, but I know what's right. Liberry full of dirty books, Commoniss books. Klan got the right idea: kill 'em all. "|
|Communist||USA||1988||Godwin, P. Waiting for the Galactic Bus. New York: Doubleday (1988); pg. 155.||"'Below Stairs is simply not large enough to hide a woman of such importance. The Black-Jewish-Catholic-Communist dissidents responsible will pay severely when apprehended..' "|
|Communist||USA||1988||Martin, George R. R. & John J. Miller. Wild Cards VII: Dead Man's Hand. New York: Bantam Books (1990); pg. 234.|| "'Are you still a commie?' Jay asked, straight-faced.
Dr. Tachyon clutched at the little doily he wore at his throat, and drew himself up to his full height. 'I? Consider, Mr. Ackroyd.'
'Yeah,' Jay said, 'I get your drift.' He stood up. 'Well, hey, it's all ancient history to me. Let's go pop this commie somewhere.' "
|Communist||USA||1990||De Haven, Tom. Walker of Worlds. New York: Doubleday (1990); pg. 276.||"...and hugged her. Not with any real affection--you know how you'll see on TV that Gorbachev guy hug some other Communist guy at the airport? "|
|Communist||USA||1990||Dick, Philip K. The Man in the High Castle. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1962); pg. 111.||"Tomorrow I will have to go out and buy that Grasshopper book, he told himself. It'll be interesting to see how the author depicts a world run by Jews and Communists, with the Reich in ruins, Japan no doubt a province of Russia... "|
|Communist||USA||1991||McCammon, Robert R. Boy's Life. New York: Pocket Books (1992; c. 1991); pg. 146.||"'Communists say they're gonna bury us. Gotta stop 'em while we can, 'fore they got to our country...' " [Also pg. 564.]|
|Communist||USA||1992||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 121.||"Barely ten percent of the letters Sheila got could be accurately termed hate mail--the people who wrote her calling her a communist, a humanist, the Whore of Babylon, the Whore of Reason, the Antichrist, or the devil incarnate. "|
|Communist||USA||1994||Bishop, Michael. Catacomb Years. New York: Berkley (1979); pg. 19-20.|| "In 1994 the American Republic ceased to exist. For more than twenty years the nation had been doing a drunkard's walk toward collapse. The Jeremiahs who foresaw the end harped on different strings, usually plucking out monotones that were drowned in the full orchestral resonance to which their partisans remained unbelievably deaf.
The threat, argued these one-note prophets of doom, was (choose one, and only one) Communism, fiscal irresponsibility, military unpreparedness... "
|Communist||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 142.||"We took committed Trotskyite commies, libertarians, survivalists, you name it, and ran 'em through and got many of the Sims you now see in the catalog. Fascinating results. "|
|Communist||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 222.||"...even though both sides looked like a choice between being a peasant under Hitler or Stalin. "|
|Communist||USA||1998||Dick, Philip K. Time Out of Joint. New York: Random House (2002; c. 1959); pg. 92.||"NO FASCISTS, NAZIS, COMMUNISTS, FALANGISTS, PERONISTS, FOLLOWERS OF HLINKA AND/OR BELA KUN ALLOWED "|
|Communist||USA||1998||Disch, Thomas M. The Dreams Our Stuff Is Made Of: How Science Fiction Conquered the World. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000; c. 1998); pg. 85.||"The policeman on the beat, your doctor, your spouse: any of them might be an alien. Just so, according to McCarthyite witch-hunters of that era, Commie spies were everywhere, having disguised themselves as New Deal liberals. There was only one way to deal with such an enemy, according to Heinlein's narrator: total annihilation. " [More.]|
|Communist||USA||1998||Disch, Thomas M. The Dreams Our Stuff Is Made Of: How Science Fiction Conquered the World. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000; c. 1998); pg. 170.||"Pournelle, like Heinlein, began his intellectual career as a radical leftist, a member, indeed of the Communist Party... "; [Pournelle, speaking about Charles Platt]: "That [his party membership] was a long time ago. After I got out of the Korean war, and came back and was an undergraduate, I fell into the hands of those who kept telling us that Marxism was within the Western tradition, and so forth. I was also a victim of the snigger-theory of philosophy, which is that if you admire anyone other than a leftist then you're barely tolerated in the university department, and they laugh at you. " [More, pg. 190.]|
|Communist||USA||1999||Kessel, John. Good News from Outer Space. New York: Tor (1990; c. 1989); pg. 247.||"They were Italians, Germans... Republicans, Democrats, Libertarians and even Hyman Spivek who preached a loudmouthed brand of Communism,... Baptists, Jews, Catholics... "|
|Communist||USA||1999||Willis, Connie. "Epiphany " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 286.||"'According to the evangelists, that's supposed to refer to nuclear war,' Mel said. 'And before that, to the Communist threat. Or fluoridation of water. Or anything else they disapprove of.' "|
|Communist||USA||2000||Dick, Philip K. "The Pre-Persons " in The Golden Man. New York: Berkley (1980; c. 1974); pg. 325.||-|
|Communist||USA||2002||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 180.|| "'Look,' I said. 'I've read The Odessa File. I wish I had written it, this house would be a lot nicer... But I'm not much for Nazi conspiracies. I don't believe in trivializing real horror with skinhead fantasies.'
...'It's not Nazis and it's not just Communists. It's biologists, some of the smartest people in the world. Pioneers, in their way...' "
|Communist||USA||2004||Dick, Philip K. The Zap Gun. New York: Bluejay Books (1985; c. 1965); pg. 28.||Pg. 28: "They had--or might well have had, if there weren't so many lardheads, Commies and bureaucrats in power--altered history . . . for example in the area of cleaning up the importation of disease-causing protein molecules... "; Pg. 68: "'You want a good clear pic of that goddam miserable little female communist snake?' " [Many Communist and Soviet refs., not in DB. Conflict between Eastern and Western superpowers is a central thematic element of novel. Few actual refs. to 'Communism' by name, however.]|
|Communist||USA||2005||Bradbury, Ray. The Martian Chronicles. New York: Bantam (2000; c. 1958); pg. 105.||"'Afraid of the word 'politics' (which eventually became a synonym for Communism among the more reactionary elements, so I hear, and it was worth your life to use the word!)... "|
|Communist||USA||2010||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 47.||Pg. 47: "Eventually, though, he did pick up the phone, holding the earpiece several inches from his head in case it was another of those goddamn Stalinist whistle-blasters. "; Pg. 93: "She picked the suit, though she knew it would lay her open to accusations of fascism from the Stalinist Underground Battalion (SUB)... " [Many other refs. to SUB, other refs. to Stalinism, many but not all in DB.]|
|Communist||USA||2010||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 95.|| "Finally the older gentleman held up three fingers. The TUGgie shoved his fist between his arm and body and spoke loudly and sharply into the mike.
'I'd like to announce that I have caughta bat here in my hand, and now I'm going to bite the head off it right here as a sacrifice to the God of Communism.'
Below, the SUBbie found himself in absolute darkness, and tripped over a power cord. Simultaneously the TUGgie squined as all lights were swung around to bear on him. He smiled and began to talk in a calm chantlike voice. 'Well, well, well. I've got a confessino. I'm not really going to bite the head off a bat, because I don't even have one, and I'm not a Communist.' There was now a patter of what sounded like canned TV laughter from the TUG section. "
|Communist||USA||2010||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 117.||"'Here's your man, President Krupp, sir... We've placed this Communist under citizen's arrest. Shall we contat the authorities on your behalf?' "|
|Communist||USA||2010||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 118.|| "'But that man was a Communist! We found his card.'
...'Communism is the greatest threat in the world today.' "
|Communist||USA||2010||Stephenson, Neal. The Big U. New York: Random House (1984); pg. 95-96.|| "'I just did that as a little demonstration, to show you folks how easy it is to get the attention of the media. We can come and talk about serious issues and do real things, but what gets TV coverage are violent eye-catching events, a thing which the Communists who wish to destroy our society understand very well. But I'm not here to give a speech. I'm here to propose an amendment . . .' Here he was dive-bombed by the bat, who veered away at the last moment; the speaker jumped back in horror, to the amusement of almost everyone. The TUGgies laughed too, showing that, yes, they did have a sense of humor no matter what people said. The speaker struggled to regain his composure.
'...Resume the speech! The amendment!' shouted the older man.
'My budge proposal is that we take away all funding for the Stalinist Underground Battalion and distribute it among the other activities groups.'
The lecture hall exploded in outraged chanting, uproarious applause, and OM. "
|Communist||USA||2020||Simmons, Dan. "E-ticket to 'Namland " in Prayers to Broken Stones. New York: Bantam (1992; c. 1987); pg. 219.||Pg. 219, other refs. The whole story takes place in a virtual reality recreation of the Vietnam War.|
|Communist||USA||2025||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 181.||"Several slots on the rack are occupied by the Reverend Wayne's famous bestseller, How America Was Saved from Communism: ELVIS SHOT JFK. "|
|Communist||USA||2044||Sterling, Bruce. Distraction. New York: Bantam (1998); pg. 81.||"'...He was one of the few people in the collaboratory who identified himself as a Federal Democrat. Most politically active Collaboratory people tended to be tedious, fuzzy Left Tradition Bloc types, party members of the Social Democrats or the Communists. It was rare to find one with enough grit and energy to take a solidly Reformist stance.' " [Also pg. 294, 307, 322.]|
|Communist||USA||2044||Sterling, Bruce. Distraction. New York: Bantam (1998); pg. 84.||"'Oh! Well!' She was interested now. 'Well, I guess . . . I'd want American science to be just like it was in the Golden Age. That would be in the Communist Period, during Cold War One. You see, back in those days, if you had a strong proposal, and you were ready to work, you could almost always swing decent, long-term federal funding.' "|
|Communist||USA||2055||Dick, Philip K. Now Wait for Last Year. New York: Manor Books (1976); pg. 145.||"'You've had a year to print up a fake of the Times. I seem to recall that such has been done before in political history . . . Joseph Stalin did it to Lenin during Lenin's last year. Had a completely phony edition of Pravda printed, given to Lenin, who--' " [More, pg. 146.]|
|Communist||USA - South||1914||Turtledove, Harry. The Great War: American Front (alternate history novel). New York: Ballantine (1998); pg. 156-157.||"...which was precisely what the white aristocracy of the Confederate States wanted them to do... The Negroes out in those fields were her workers, almost as they had been before manumission. But was she theirs? Hardly. In his own way, Duchamp was an influence as corrupting as The Communist Manifesto. "; Pg. 157: "He sounded like a preacher stirring up the congregation. That was what he was, though he would have been furious had Scipio said so. But a lot of workers on the plantation took The Communist Manifesto as Gospel. "|
|Communist||USSR||1947||Turtledove, Harry. "The Phantom Tolbukhin " in Alternate Generals (Harry Turtledove, ed.) New York: Baen (1998); pg. 114.||Pg. 114: "'Comrade Standard Bearer!' Tolbukhin said to the young soldier who carried the flag of the Eighth Guards Army, which bore the images of Mars and Lenin and Stalin.
'I serve the Soviet Union, Comrade General!' the standard bearer barked. But for his lips, he was utterly motionless. By his wide Slavic face, he might have come from anywhere in the USSR... ";
Pg. 118: "'We shall win for Comrade Stalin, we shall win for the memory of the great Lenin, we shall win for the motherland.' ";
Pg. 122: "'We are all only beasts of burden in the building of true Communism,' Tolbukhin replied... 'I am not too proud to load myself like a beast of burden. Why should you be?' " [Other refs., not in DB.]
|Communist||USSR||1952||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 178.||Pg. 178: "'Timashuk,' I said. 'Caught Stalin's ear in the thirties. Said all the best scientists and doctors in the Soviet Union should work together to make Comrade Stalin live longer. Stalin liked that, but Timashuk was a fraud. She informed on the Jewish doctors in 1952. Most of them were shot.'
...'Anything involving Stalin, research on mind control, Lake Baikal, and Irkutsk University?...' ";
Pg. 185: "...we had worked our way up to Lydia Timashuk and the Doctors' Plot of 1952, followed by the expatriation' of two million Jews to Siberia, then the death--some called it murder--of old Joe Stalin... "
|Communist||USSR||1966||Dick, Philip K. "Holy Quarrel " in I Hope I Shall Arrive Soon. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1985; c. 1966); pg. 49.||"As with Josef Stalin in 1941. The old tyrant had been shown evidence that the Third Reich intended to attack the U.S.S.R., but he simply would not or could not believe. "|
|Communist||USSR||1968||Ing, Dean. Spooker. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (1995); pg. 11.||[Here, other refs. to Soviets in this novel about spies.]|
|Communist||USSR||1973||Sagan, Carl. Cosmic Connection: An Extraterrestrial Perspective. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press (2000; c. 1973); pg. 64.||Pg. 64. Also, pg. 236: Lenin. Some other refs. to Soviets, not in DB.|
|Communist||USSR||1980||Baxter, Stephen. Voyage. New York: HarperCollins (1996); pg. 263-264.|| "What in hell is Muldoon doing? When the Apollo 8 astronauts had done a Bible reading from lunar orbit, NASA had actually been sued by an atheist, for violating constitutional prohibitions against the establishment of religion. The Soviets had banned religion altogether!--and now here's a cosmonaut reading out some old hymn form an American space station. My God. What a mess.
And yet--and yet . . . "
|Communist||USSR||1986||Cox, Greg. The Eugenics Wars: The Rise and Fall of Khan Noonien Singh: Volume One (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 340.||Pg. 340: "Red Square
Union of Soviet Socialist Republics
October 10, 1986 "
[Chapter 32, page 340-370, takes place in Communist USSR. Multiple references to Lenin, to Communists, etc.]; Pg. 342: "...the final resting place of the man who transformed Russia from a backward monarchy to a modern Communist state. Encased in glass, the mortal remains of Vladimir Ilyich Lenin lay in state upon an ornate bier of filigreed iron and crushed purple velvet... "; Pg. 345: "'I am a faithful servant of both the State and the Party.' "
|Communist||USSR||2002||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 164.||Pg. -1: [Frontispiece] "We love Comrade Stalin more than Mommy and Daddy. May Comrade Stalin live to be one hundred! No, two hundred! No, three hundred!'
--Song sung by Soviet children,