back to Hinduism, world
|Hinduism||world||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 167.||"'....Hindus, on the other hand--and there are lots of Hindus in the world--think that the universe is infinitely old, with an infinite number of subsidiary creations and destructions along the way... [Creationists]... ought to debate Hindus. God seems to have told them something different from what he told you...' "|
|Hinduism||world||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 175.||"'...Everybody's getting the same kind of data from the same place in the sky... The Muslims, the Hindus, the Christians, and the atheists are getting the same message...' "|
|Hinduism||world||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 205.||"'One of the Sanskrit words for 'victorious' is abhijit. That's what Vega was called in ancient India. Abhijit. It was under the influence of Vega that the Hindu divinities, our culture heroes, conquered the asuras, the gods of evil... In this same story, those Hindu divinities--theyw ere mainly female, by the way--were called Devis. It's the origin of my own name. In India, the Devis are gods of good. In Persia, the Devis become gods of evil...' "|
|Hinduism||world||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 315-316.||"[Ahmadiyya's founder] Ahmad had claimed to be the Mahdi... He also claimed to be Christ come again, an incarnation of Krishna, and a buruz... "|
|Hinduism||world||2000||Le Guin, Ursula K. The Telling. New York: Harcourt (2000)||[Frontispiece] "The day I was born I made my first mistake
and by that path
have I sought wisdom ever since.
The Mahabharata "
|Hinduism||world||2001||Aldiss, Brian. "Marvells of Utopia " in Supertoys Last All Summer Long. New York: St. Martin's Griffin (2001); pg. 191.||"'You could add to that long list all the world's false gods and goddesses, the Greek gods, who gave their names to the constellations, the Baals and Isises and Roman soldier gods, the multi-armed Kali, Ganesh with the elephant's head...' "|
|Hinduism||world||2002||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 200.||"He wore silk pajama bottoms... a flowing Maharishi beard... "|
|Hinduism||world||2004||Knight, Damon. Why Do Birds. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 149.||Pg. 149: "'How about different religions, though?'
'We've got to have religious leaders behind us, no question. Well, for every religion there's some kind of handle. With Christians it's heave, with Muslims, it's paradise, same difference. The Chinese and Japanese and Scientologists are going to join their ancestors, the Indians are going to achieve Nirvana...' ";
Pg. 261: "'...Now in this alcove, that's the Cow Goddess, who represents the Earth as Mother. You see how black and shiny she is in front? That's where thousands of worshipers have touched her for good luck... Well, now as we go up the spiral, these carvings on the balustrade tell the whole story of Hanuman the Monkey God and his war with Vishnu... Baghavad-Gita...' "
|Hinduism||world||2005||Aldiss, Brian. Somewhere East of Life. New York: Carroll & Graf Publishers (1994); pg. 145.||"Everything in the world was grist to the hungry mills of the West, of Europe and the United States of America. Ikons, haikus, reistaffels, saris, Kama Sutra, Tutankhamen, pandas, pineapples... "|
|Hinduism||world||2005||Clarke, Arthur C. 3001: The Final Odyssey. New York: Ballantine (1997); pg. 135.|| "'...The only real genius I ever met was Dr. Chandra, who led the HAL project. I once had to go into his office--there was no reply when I knocked, and I thought it was unoccupied.
'He was praying to a group of fantastic little bronze statues, draped with flowers. One of them looked like an elephant . . . another had more than the regular number of arms . . . I was quite embarrassed, but luckily he didn't hear me and I tiptoed out. Would you say he was insane?'
'You've chosen a bad example: genius often is! So let's say: not insane, but mentally impaired, owing to childhood conditioning. The Jesuits claimed: 'Give me a boy for six years, and he is mine for life.' If they got hold of little Chandra in time, he'd have been a devout Catholic--not a Hindu.' "
|Hinduism||world||2007||Knight, Damon. A Reasonable World. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 90.||"Encouraged by the success of these trial balloons, during the next few months Stevens went to the introductory lectures of an Indian guru, a self-maximization program, and a New Age chiliastic organization, and enrolled in classes at all three. "|
|Hinduism||world||2007||Knight, Damon. A Reasonable World. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 152.||"There was a Hindu sect, the Jains... "|
|Hinduism||world||2010||Bishop, Michael. "The Bob Dylan Tambourine Software & Satori Support Services Consortium, Ltd. " (published 1985) in The Norton Book of Science Fiction (Ursula K. Le Guin & Brian Atterbery, editors). New York: W. W. Norton & Co. (1993); pg. 619.||"...had consciously made use of it to stem the rising tides of materialism and narcissism. Ronald Reagan and the Moral Majority hadn't done the trick; nor had the Ayatollah Khomeini and his Islamic cohorts; nor had various Hindu swamis... "|
|Hinduism||world||2010||Brunner, John. Stand on Zanzibar. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1968); pg. 35.|| "'Lot of good your classes are doing you! You're still as stilff as Teresa! When do they progress you to elementary Kama Sutra?'
'If you were more than half a man you'd have taught me yourself--' "
|Hinduism||world||2010||Brunner, John. Stand on Zanzibar. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1968); pg. 186.|| "'...I knew I was right not to trust her with what father left!'
'The Vedantas, of course, say something quite contrary.'
'One of these Antarctic treks, probably. I hate the snow...' "
|Hinduism||world||2010||Brunner, John. The Sheep Look Up. New York: Harper & Row (1972); pg. 97.||"He [Austin Train] had given up books, even his favorites: the Bible, the Bhagavad-Gita, the Precepts of Patanjali, the I Ching, the Popul Vuh, the Book of the Dead . . . "|
|Hinduism||world||2012||Clarke, Arthur C. The Ghost from the Grand Banks. New York: Bantam (1990); pg. 224.||"'One good thing did come out of the AIDS epidemic--it forced people to be honest: it wiped out the last remnants of the Puritan aberration. My Hindu colleagues--with their temple prostitutes and erotic sculpture--had the right idea all the time. Too bad it took the West three thousand years of misery to catch up with them.' "|
|Hinduism||world||2015||Leiber, Fritz. The Wanderer. New York: Walker & Co. (1964); pg. 191.||[Referring to a pet cat.] "...the mocking shrug of those lovely violet-barred green shoulders that had more play and stretch in them than any tennis star's or Hindu dancer's... "|
|Hinduism||world||2020||Heinlein, Robert A. Friday. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston (1982); pg. 34.||"...and Goldie is the sort of professional who would buck Siva the Destroyer if He attempted to interfere with one of her patients. "|
|Hinduism||world||2020||Heinlein, Robert A. Friday. New York: Holt, Rinehart and Winston (1982); pg. 260.|| "Before your records wer destroyed, I once scratched my curiosity by listing the sources that went into creating you. As near as I can recall they are:
Finnish, Polynesian, Amerindian, Innuit, Danish, red Irish, Swazi, Korean, German, Hindu, English--and bits and pieces from elsewhere since none of the above are pure. "
|Hinduism||world||2020||Maggin, Elliot S. Kingdom Come. New York: Time Warner (1998); pg. 207.||"...and failed at first to recruit a young four-armed man named Shiva who'd fashioned his persona after that of the Hindu god of destruction. Whether this Shiva actually believed he was a Hindu deity, I did not care to determine... Avia tackled Shiva in the sky... Shiva, Iron Curtain, and Ibis spent the following week... "|
|Hinduism||world||2025||Clifton, Mark & Frank Riley. The Forever Machine. New York: Carroll & Graf (1992; first ed. 1956); pg. 161.||"None of them paid any attention at all to Carney. Obviously, in the hierarchy of the hospital caste, a system which put India's to shame, he was an Untouchable, lower, probably, than an Orderly. "|
|Hinduism||world||2025||Gunn, James E. The Listeners. New York: Signet (1974; c. 1972); pg. 40.||8-line quote from Rig-Veda, c. 1000 B.C.|
|Hinduism||world||2030||Hogan, James P. Entoverse. New York: Ballantine (1991); pg. 13.||"'I saw on the news that a bunch of 'em from there were down at Goddard.' A gigantic Thurien space vessel, named the Vishnu by Terrans, after the Hindu deity that was able to cross the universe in two strides, was currently visiting Earth, having brought delegations to meet with representatives of various nations, institutions, corporations, and other organizations... " [Many other refs. to the Vishnu, throughout novel. It is the most prominent spacecraft referred to in the novel.]|
|Hinduism||world||2030||Jablokov, Alexander. Nimbus. New York: Avon Books (1993); pg. 48.||[Year uncertain.] "Lubrication nipples as sex aids. A shop manual for a 1988 Chevy as an industrial Kama Sutra. The old industrial age exercised its undoubted attractions, but this was one I'd never shared. "|
|Hinduism||world||2030||Jablokov, Alexander. Nimbus. New York: Avon Books (1993); pg. 74-75.||Pg. 74: "'I need you to help break into the Atman Medical Center with me...' "; Pg. 75: "'That Atman Security you are, so sensibly, worried about. She's a heo in research there, a high-end quantum transition virts...' " ['Atman' is a Hindu term, although not identifiably used in association with Hinduism here. The 'Atman' corporate name is used in many place in novel. Other refs. not in DB.]|
|Hinduism||world||2031||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Chronoliths. New York: Tor (2001); pg. 227.||Hindu pantheon; Shiva, more. [Also pg. 282.]|
|Hinduism||world||2032||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 184.||"'...Unless they can enlist the cybertaos to go in with them. And the cybertaos would just love that, because any idea that gets too close to cybertao ends up being cybertao, which is why the Jews and Muslims and Hindus have all gotten so paranoid about cybertao--because they've all lost millions of believers overnight. The poor... Buddhists and Taoists just disappeared entirely, you know?' "|
|Hinduism||world||2036||Besher, Alexander. Mir: A Novel of Virtual Reality. New York: Simon & Schuster (1998); pg. 245.|| "'It's got the entire Bhagavad Gita programmed into it. You wear it for about thirty minutes before bedtime--and then lucid verses from the Gita appear in your dreams, complete with interactive gods and goddesses. it's from Sanskrit Classics by HindSONY.'
'I can't wait.' "
|Hinduism||world||2038||Brin, David. Earth. New York: Bantam (1990); pg. 113.||"[radical Gaians] saw a return of the old goddess of prehistory, at least ready to end her banishment by brutal male deities--by Zeus and Shiva and Jehovah... "; Pg. 253: "In giving ammunition to... Zeus-Jehovah-Shiva worshippers--she betrays Our Mother... "|
|Hinduism||world||2038||Brin, David. Earth. New York: Bantam (1990); pg. 251.|| "'Hypersecretary, Sri Ramanujan,' she said.
Mists cleared and a face formed, darkly handsome, with noble Hindu features... "
|Hinduism||world||2039||Jones, Gwyneth. White Queen. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 235.||"'...I'm no Christian, nor Hindu. But I want to do right in my own terms; and I'm afraid, in my own terms, of what will happen to me if I do wrong.' "|
|Hinduism||world||2043||Morse, David. The Iron Bridge. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1998); pg. 114.||"You could see why Christians and Muslims and Hindus got hooked on their avatars and saints--little ombudsmen who bridged the gap to the Unknown.|
|Hinduism||world||2048||Bear, Greg. Queen of Angels. New York: Warner Books (1994; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 164.|| "'When he goes to sleep, the worlds are his . . . He becomes a great king, or a learned man; he enters the high and the low. As a great king travels as he pleases around his own country, with his entourage, even so here, taking with him his senses, he travels in his own body as he pleases.'
--Brhad Aranyaka Upanisad, 2.1, 18 "
|Hinduism||world||2048||Bear, Greg. Queen of Angels. New York: Warner Books (1994; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 172.|| "'There are no chariots there, no yokes, no roads. But the King projects out of himself chariots, yokes, roads. There are no joys there, no happiness, no pleasures. But he projects from himself joys, happiness, pleasures. There are no pools there, no lotus ponds and streams. But he projects from himself pools, lotus ponds and streams. For his is the creator.'
--Brhad Aranyaka Upanisad, 4.3 10 "
|Hinduism||world||2050||Bova, Ben. "Acts of God " in Sam Gunn Forever. New York: Avon (1998; c. 1995); pg. 14.|| "'I think that if God gets blamed for accidents and natural disasters, the people who claim to represent God ought to be willing to pay the damages,' Sam said gleefully, over and again. 'It's only fair.'
The media went into an orgy of excitement. Interviewers doggedly tracked down priests, ministers, nuns, lamas, imams, mullahs, gurus of every stripe and sect. "
|Hinduism||world||2050||Haldeman, Joe. Forever Peace. New York: Ace Books (1998; first ed. 1997); pg. 162.||"I would become Shiva, Destroyer of Worlds, to paraphrase a nuclear physicist. With a simple act of violence, I could destroy... "|
|Hinduism||world||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 101.||"...could not come from any of the engineering works associated with major phyles--Nippon, New Atlantis, Hindustan, the First Distributed Republic being prime suspects...' "|
|Hinduism||world||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 434.||"She found a windowless room with mediatronic walls that bore a bewildering collage of images: flowers, details of European cathedrals and Shinto temples, Chinese landscape art, magnified images of insects and pollen grains, many-armed Indian goddesses... abstract patterns from the Islamic world... "|
|Hinduism||world||2075||Anthony, Piers. Faith of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (10th printing 1986; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 25.||"They saw Hades, Sheol, Gehenna Tophet, the Hindu Naraka with its twenty-eight divisions... "|
|Hinduism||world||2086||Heinlein, Robert A. Stranger in a Strange Land. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1961); pg. 245.||Jubal speaking: "I am not running down the Bible. It isn't a patch on the pornographic trash that passes as sacred writings among Hindus. Or a dozen other religions. " As seen later on page 290, Heinlein may have been under the impression that the primary scriptural work of Hinduism is the Kama-Sutra.|
|Hinduism||world||2087||Heinlein, Robert A. Stranger in a Strange Land. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1961); pg. 290.||"She came back to their flat one day to find him doing nothing, surrounded by books--many books: The Talmud, the Kama-Sutra, Bibles in several versions, the Book of the Dead, the Book of Mormon,... the Koran, the unabridged Golden Bough, the Way, Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures, sacred writings of a dozen other religions major and minor... "|
|Hinduism||world||2094||Sladek, John. Tik-Tok. London: Victor Gollancz Ltd. (1985; 1st printed 1983); pg. 53.||"From childhood, Krishna played pratical jokes. He was a nuisance about stealing butter, so his mother, Yashoda, tied him to a large wooden pestle to keep him still. Krishna then showed his divine power by dragging the pestle between two trees and pulling until he uprooted them. All the people of the village looked on, amazed , frozen with amazement, just as they are depicted in a Mogul miniature painted about 1600. The miniature hung over the fake fireplace of Hornby Weatherfield. "|
|Hinduism||world||2100||Heinlein, Robert A. Starship Troopers. New York: Ace Books (1987; 1st ed. 1959); pg. 31.||"...but you don't really feel the size of the thing until it comes rolling over you, all in one ungainly piece, as heavy and unstoppable as Juggernaut's carrige. " [A reference to the Hindu ritual.]|
|Hinduism||world||2101||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Green Mars. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 80.||"Art's ship, the Ganesh... as much space as the Ganesh's g ring, and the Ganesh carried five hundred passengers. " [Space ship named after the Hindu god.]|
|Hinduism||world||2114||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Green Mars. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 444.||"On Earth... Christian, Muslim, and Hindu fundamentalists were all making a vice of necessity and declaring the longevity treatment the work of Satan; great numbers of the untreated were joining these movements, taking over local governments and making direct, human-wave assaults on the metanational operations within their reach. "|
|Hinduism||world||2150||Dick, Philip K. The Divine Invasion. New York: Timescape (1981); pg. 67.||"VALIS... HEPHAISTOS... SHIVA... "|
|Hinduism||world||2150||Knight, Damon. "To the Pure " in Turning On. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1966; c. 1957); pg. 82.|| "'What the hell were you talking about all night?' he asked her when they got home.
'He's very interesting--very spiritual,' she said. 'He's been all over the galaxy, studying religions. He says our Vedanta is very interesting.' "
|Hinduism||world||2150||Zelazny, Roger. Lord of Light. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1967); pg. 51.|| "'Tell me, I saw a machine this morning which I think may be described as a pray-o-mat--are they very common?'
'Yes,' said Jan. 'They appeared about two years ago--dreamed up by young Leonardo over a short glass of soma one night. Now that the karma idea has caught on, the things are better than tax collectors. When mister citizen presents himself at the clinic of the god of the church of his choice on the eve of his sixtieth year, his prayer account is said to be considered along with his sin account, in deciding the caste he will enter--as well as the age, sex and health of the body he will receive. Nice. Neat.'
...'...Who is their chief?' [chief of the gods]
'I can name you no one. Trimurti rules--that is, Brahma, Vishnu and Shiva. Which of these three be chiefest at any one time, I cannot say. Some say Brahma--' "
|Hinduism||world||2150||Zelazny, Roger. Lord of Light. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1967); pg. 150.||"Vishnu, the Preserver, held the entire Celestial City within his mind, until the day he circled Milehigh Spire on the back of the Garuda Bird, stared downward and the City was captured perfect in a drop of perspiration on his brow. "; Pg. 151: "...the Apsarases splashed the perfumed waters toward the couch. Lord Krishna the Dark, however, chose that moment to blow upon his pipes... 'Is it true what they say about Kali?' asked Lakshmi "|
|Hinduism||world||2150||Zelazny, Roger. Lord of Light. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1967); pg. 239.||"'The message is that the Lokapalas--these being yama, Krishna, Kubera and myself--will ride to battle with him against the gods, bringing all our supporters, powers, and machineries to bear upon them, if he will agree not to war against the followers of either Buddhism or Hinduism as they exist in the world, for purposes of converting them to his persuassion... He knows that, if the gods were no longer present to enforce Hinduism as they do, then he would gain converts... I might have chosen one called Islam, only I know too well how it mixes with Hinduism...' " [This entire novel is about Buddhism and Hinduism, with references to at least one of these religions on almost every page. Most refs. not in DB.]|
|Hinduism||world||2160||Clarke, Arthur C. The Fountains of Paradise. New York: Ballantine (1980; 1st ed. 1978); pg. 147.||"Ashoka Station controlled virtually all communications, meteorology, environmental monitoring, and space traffic in the Hindu-Cathay region. If it ever ceased to function, a billion lives would be threatened with disaster and, if its services were not quickly restored, death. No wonder that Ashoka had two completely independen subsatellites, Bhaba and Sarabhai, a hundred kilometers away. "|
|Hinduism||world||2187||Wolverton, Dave. "On My Way to Paradise " in Writers of the Future: Volume III (Algis Budrys, ed.). Los Angeles: Bridge Publications (1987); pg. 367.||"I jacked in a call to Uppanishadi-Smith Corp. and ordered a limb-regeneration kit... " [This company is mentioned elsewhere in story.]|
|Hinduism||world||2199||Clarke, Arthur C. & Gentry Lee. Rama II. New York: Bantam (1989); pg. 185.||"'...Our conversation reminds me of that old Hindu proverb about the blind men who find the elephant. They all described it differently, for each of them touched only a small part of the animal. None of them was correct.' "|
|Hinduism||world||2200||Bell, M. Shayne. Nicoji. New York: Baen (1991); pg. 62.||"'We don't have anything else to eat but gagga raisins; and besides, you're mixing Hinduism with Mexican Buddhism. It won't work.' "|
|Hinduism||world||2250||Stapledon, Olaf. Last and First Men. Los Angeles: Jeremy P. Tarcher, Inc. (1988; first published 1930); pg. 59.||[Year is estimated.] "About two centuries after the formation of the first World State, the President of the World declared that the time was ripe for a formal union of science and religion, and called a onference of the leaders of these two great disciplines.... the heads of Buddhism, Mohamedanism, Hinduism, the Regenerate Christian Brotherhood and the Modern Catholic Church in South America, agreed that their differences were but differences of expression. One and all were worshippers of the Divine Energy, whether expressed in activity, or in tense stillness. One and all recognized the saintly Discoverer as either the last and greatest of the prophets or an actual incarnation of divine Movement. "|
|Hinduism||world||2369||Taylor, Jeri. Pathways (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1999; c. 1998); pg. 264.||"...the beating of a ritual drum... Ihlara . . . the Peristrema Gorge, where ancient Byzantine churches... Lahore, and the famed Shalimar gardens . . . Kathmandu and the temple of Pashupatinath, dedicated to Shiva, the awesome creator/destroyer god . . . Songpan and the... "|
|Hinduism||world||2954||Stableford, Brian. "Mortimer Gray's History of Death " in Immortals (Jack Dann & Gardner Dozois, eds.) New York: Ace Books (1998; c. 1995); pg. 197.||Pg. 197: "Various ideas of reincarnation and the related concept of karma he discussed at great length, as one of the most ingenious imaginative bids for freedom from the tyranny of death. He was not quite so enthusiastic about the idea of the world as illusion, the idea of nirvana, and certain other aspects of Far Eastern thought, although he was impressed in several ways by Confucius and the Buddha. All these things and more he assimilated to the main line of his argument, which was that the great religions had made bold imaginative leaps in order too carry forward war against death on a broader front than ever before, providing vast numbers of individuals with an efficient intellectual weaponry of moral purpose. "; Pg. 254: A ship named Shiva|
|Hinduism||world||3417||Farmer, Philip Jose. Dayworld Rebel. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1987); pg. 166.||"'...But Jahweh and Allah and Buddha... and Woden and Thor and Zeus and Ceres and Ishtar and the Living Mantra and Jumala and Vishnu and--' "|
|Hinduism||world||5000||Aldiss, Brian. Helliconia Spring. New York: Atheneum (1982); pg. 290.||"Both the scholars on the Avernus and the Helliconia-watchers back on Earth had deduced the function of this devastating virus [on Helliconia]. Like the ancient Hindu god Shiva, it represented the ancipital principles of destruction and preservation. It killed, and existence followed in its deadly wake. "|
|Hinduism||world||5272||Card, Orson Scott. Xenocide. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 5.|| "'If I were Japanese I would commit seppuku, spilling my bowel into the jar of your ashes.'
'Very wet and messy,' she said.
He smiled. 'Then I should be an ancient Hindu, and burn myself on your pyre.'
But she was through with joking. " [These characters are speaking on the planet Path, about 4 years after the end of the events in Speaker for the Dead, or approximately 5272 A.D. By "ancient Hindu " they are presumably referring to a practice many thousands of years old on Earth, from their perspective.]
|hippies||Arizona||2011||Willis, Connie. "The Last of the Winnebagos " in Impossible Things. New York: Bantam (1994; story copyright 1988); pg. 15.||"'We bought it [Winnebago] in 1992. I didn't want to buy it--I didn't like the idea of selling our house and going gallivanting off like a couple of hippies, but Jake went ahead and bought it...' "|
|hippies||California||1963||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 126.||"This little corner of northern California was populated mostly by lumberjacks and Indians, neither of whom Jeff had any contact with. A smattering of hippies and other back-to-the-land types had come in shortly after he'd moved here... it took more than marijuana crops to keep a place going. " [More, pg. 128, 223.]|
|hippies||California||1972||Dick, Philip K. The Dark-Haired Girl. Willimantic, CT: Mark V. Ziesing (1988; c. 1972); pg. 24.||Pg. 24: "I never knew a hippy chick before who was wound up about science fiction "; Pg. 33: "There are no other real hippies here. Lots of young people with long hair, but they're driving new cars, raising families, living in new high rise apartments. 'Executive hippies,' I've heard them called. All weeklong they're rising young execs -- even with long hair--and then on the weekends they smoke dope and turn on -- no philosophy, no way of life different from the wife-swapping swingers of every big city. There is more dope her than anywhere in the U.S., and at first I thought Jamis was spaced out on dope. She did smoke grass once, but now she likes what she calls 'juice,' that is, legal, acceptable liquor. " [Other refs., not in DB.]|
|hippies||California||1975||Dick, Philip K. The Transmigration of Timothy Archer. New York: Timescape Books (1982); pg. 7.||"'Where's Gate Five?' I asked two hippies going by. "|