back to Klamath, Colorado
|Klamath||North America||2025||Anderson, Poul. "No Truce with Kings " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1963); pg. 377.||[Year estimated; apparently an alternate history.] "...halted by Major Jacobsen. Th latter, who must have sent him, sat mounted near the infantry line. The scout was a Klamath Indian, stocky in buckskins... "|
|Klingon*||Deep Space 9||2372||Carey, Diane. The Way of the Warrior (Star Trek: DS9). New York: Pocket Books (1995)||[Book jacket] "Now the newly promoted Captain Benjamin Sisko of Deep Space Nine has another problem: a massive fleet of Klingon warships has arrived at DS9 on a secret mission. Unable to learn anything from an elusive Klingon general, Sisko turns to Lt. Commander Worf, formerly of the Starship Enterprise and the only Klingon in Starfleet, to try and uncover the truth.
What Worf learns will have a profound impact on the future of the Alpha quadrant, and Sisko must risk destroying the Federation-Klingon alliance to prevent a full-scale war! " [Extensive refs. to Klingons throughout novel. They are the main fictional culture, and a major focus.]
|Klingon*||Deep Space 9||2375||David, Peter. Triangle: Imzadi II (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 3.||"He had held the body of his beloved Jadzia Dax, his wife, in his arms, and he had howled the Klingon death scream. Even though she had not been truly Klingon, in many ways she had attended to the teachings and standards of his race with more diligence than he had... Jadzia was dead. It had been so futile, so pointless, and above all, so sudden... Once upon a time, the Klingons had had gods. But then they had killed the gods because they were too much trouble. As a result, Klingons knew that once one was put into the universe, one was on one's own. There was no looking to a god or gods for answers, for none were ever going to be forthcoming. There was no court of higher appeal for the unfairness of life, there were no prayers to be served up asking for personal gain, support, or understanding. At this particular moment, Worf wished with all his heart that there were gods once again... so that he could find a Klingon god... and demand whatever explanations there were "|
|Klingon*||Deep Space 9||2400||Reeves-Stevens, Judith & Garfield. The War of the Prophets (Star Trek: DS9 / Millennium Book 2 of 3). New York: Pocket Books (2000); pg. 14.|| "Worf's next words unnerved Sisko. 'And her designation is Boreth.'
The Opaka was named for a Bajoran spiritual leader--the first kai Sisko had met on Bajor. And Boreth was a world to which the Klingon messiah, Kahless the Unforgettable, had promised to return after his death. The Starfleet of Sisko's day did not make a habit of naming its ships after religious figures or places. Something had changed in this time [25 years in Sisko's future]. But what? " [Many other refs. not in DB.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2261||Friedman, Michael Jan. Enterprise (Star Trek / My Brother's Keeper 3 of 3). New York: Pocket Books (1999)||[Back cover:] "Kirk has just taken command of the U.S.S. Enterprise and brought along Gary as navigator. Kirk has learned to depend on his friend's good sense and advice, but when Kirk confronts the Klingons for the first time in his career, Gary is taken captive and cut off from Kirk. Now the young captain has no choice but to rely on a man he barely knows, a Vulcan named Spock. " [Klingons are the major fictional cultural group/race in the novel, particularly prominent in the second half.]|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2270||Wright, Susan. One Small Step (Star Trek / Gateways: Book 1 of 7). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 17.||Pg. 17: "As a devoted follower of the Cult of Kahless, Mox believed in honor above all. Kahless had shown the way, decreeing that a warrior's honor was founded on the honor of his father's house. And Mox's father had no honor! "; Pg. 17-18: "No--if only his father had listened to the words of Kahless! A true Klingon would have ended his life in glory, choosing a valiant enemy to battle his way to death. Bu no, not his father. From a mighty house, they had fallen. " [Other refs., not in DB.]|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2358||Taylor, Jeri. Pathways (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1999; c. 1998); pg. 148.|| "Now, at home, her mother's voice was still droning on, but from its rising inflections she knew the story was coming to its conclusion. 'And so Kahless came out of the wilderness, and entered the world once more, choosing to live among the people he was dedicated to lead, even if it meant suffering the pain that others inevitably bestow. that was the lesson he learned from the serpent of Shrika.'
She looked up to see her mother gazing down at her quizzically, apparently trying to judge the effect of this fable. Then Prabsa knelt down, and her ridged face was suddenly level with B'Elanna's, dark eyes peering at her, pointed teeth all but overflowing her mouth. B'Elanna recoiled.
'Do you understand what Kahless learned?' her mother asked. 'That a Klingon can't hide from his destiny. That confronting your fears will conquer them, but flying from them gives them power. Do you understand that?' " [Extensive Klingon refs. throughout this chapter, pg. 144-198.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2365||David, Peter. Strike Zone (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1989); pg. 16.|| "Tron paused and turned, looking back at the other survivors of the landing party. One of them, a first-year techno, said, 'The Klingon death scream, for our slain comrades on the planet surface.'
Tron had never been much of a traditionalist, but that was never something that was healthy to admit. Nevertheless, he said, 'I think, novice, that my first duty is to get to the bridge or there may be a lot more Klingon screaming going on.' " [Many Klingon characters and refs., not in DB.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2368||Neason, Rebecca. Guises of the Mind (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 67.|| "Up on the bridge, Data was talking to Lieutenant Worf. The Klingon was trying to master his outrage and remember that his fellow officer meant no offense.
'A Klingon does not discuss the gods he follows,' Worf finally managed to say. 'Especially with a member of another species... I do not believe your--programming--makes you capable of understanding our warrior gods,' he said. "
|Klingon*||galaxy||2368||Neason, Rebecca. Guises of the Mind (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 68.|| "'...The captain also suggested that I talk with people before forming any religious opinions. The logical place to start is with my crewmates. The ship's library contains very little on Klingon culture and history, and almost nothing on Klingon religion.'
'I am not a G'luuc'taha, a teacher of the gods,' Worf said sternly, ready to tell Data to continue his inquiries elsewhere. Then Worf remembered the times he and the android had fought side by side. They had faced death together; in his culture they were brothers of war. He relented.
'If you will come to my quarters this evening,' he said, 'I will instruct you in the gods of my house. But it is a private instruction. You will not mention this to others.' "
|Klingon*||galaxy||2370||Graf, L. A. Armageddon Sky (Star Trek: DS9; "Day of Honor " Book 2 of 4). New York: Pocket Books (1997)||[Book jacket] "All Klingons revere the Day of Honor, their most sacred holiday, but the true nature of honor can be a matter worth fighting over . . .
Dispatched on a secret mission to investigate the raids, Commander Worf of Deep Space Nine ad the crew of the Defiant find themselves trapped on an alien world threatened by global cataclysm--trapped along with Klingons who were exiled to this world for their loyalty to Worf's dishonored family.
Worf must find a way to save the Klingons whose honor bade them to keep their pledges to the House of Mogh despite the orders of the Emperor, and prevent a bloody massacre that will forever stain the honor of the Klingon Empire! " [Many Klingon refs. throughout novel, not in DB.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2371||David, Peter. Triangle: Imzadi II (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1998); pg. 33.||Pg. 33: "'This... is the Klingon way. If a warrior is injured . . . he tends to it himself. If he can stand, if he can fight, then he deserves to continue. If he cannot tend to himself, then he becomes a burden on others, a drain on resources.' "; Pg. 35: "'...A Klingon would never say than he was not an island, or that another's death diminishes him... Because we believe that, aside from serving your companion in a war situation, we are all on our own, from birth to death, and whatever we gain or obtain for ourselves is purely through our own devising and dependent upon our own wits. As for death diminishing each other . . . Klingons kill in self-defense, in war, or in glory. To slay another is to insure either honor for another, or continued survival for one's self. Diminished? We are emboldened.' " [Many Klingon refs. throughout novel. Klingons and Betazoids are the novel's primary fictional cultures, and the novel's three main characters are Worf, Troi, and Riker.]|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2371||Friedman, Michael Jan. Kahless (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1996)||[Book jacket.] "For the last fifteen hundred years, the Klingons have revered him as the first Klingon emperor, the legendary warrior who united their people and taught them the meaning of honor. Myths and fables have grown around the memory of Kahless, but the truth of his incredible life has remained a mystery . . . until now.
A clone of the original Kahless now holds the title of emperor. He thinks he knows all there is to know about his mighty ancestor, until the discover of an ancient scroll throws the ancient stories into doubt and threatens to tear the Klingon Empire apart. Surrounded by treachery and rumors of revolt, he can trust no one--except Captain Jean-Luc Picard and Lieutenant Worf of the U.S.S. Enterprise.
The ancient scroll reveals an unimagined past where a young Klingon warrior named Kahless risks everything to defy the tyrant Molor. " [Entire novel focuses on Klingon myth and religion. Other refs. not in DB.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2371||Wright, Susan. Dark Passions, Book One (Star Trek: TNG/DS9/Voy). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 22.|| "But it was not the victorious exaltation it should have been. It was not the howl of warning for the dead in Sto-Vo-Kor to beware, a Klingon warrior was arriving. This ignoble death would send Duras down to face the Fek'lhr who guarded the underworld of Gre'thor. Duras was condemned to fight his way into hell, and if vanquished, would wander forever as a lost wraith. But Duras would not be beaten again, of that Worf was certain.
Worf turned away from the body. He would win a glorious victory in Duras's name. Then Duras could cross the river of blood and enter Sto-Vo-Kor. Worf would not rest until that happened. " [Many other Klingon refs. throughout novel. This novel takes place in the dark mirror universe in which Klingons and Cardassians rule the Alpha Quadrant.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2372||ab Hugh, Daffyd. Star Trek: Deep Space Nine: The Courageous (Book 2 of 3 in "Rebels " trilogy). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 23.||"Worf, as usual, was first to express his opinion on the purely military question of tactics once they located the Cardassians. 'I have nothing against stealth, Captain; as you know, Kahless himself often used stealth against a superior enemy--it is entirely honorable.' " [Other refs., not in DB.]|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2374||de Lancie, John & Peter David. I, Q (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 148.||Pg. 148: "One of the Klingons rumbled, 'We are in Sto-Vo-Kor.'
'Ah. Well, that certainly clears that up,' I said.
Still, for all my sarcasm, it seemed as much an explanation as any other. 'Sto-Vo-Kor' was the Klingon equivalent of warrior heaven and purgatory, all mixed into one. The charming part of the notion was that they were not acting under the watchful eye of any Klingon god, for as they were fond of saying, Klingons had killed their gods many centuries before. ";
Pg. 151: "'...Now they are here, in Sto-Vo-Kor itself! No place is sacred! No place is beyond their defiling touch! This . . . this is the great Afterlife War that has been long predicted in Klingon scripture. The most valiant of Klingons to face their most despicable of enemies. Here, all the injustices shall be made right!...' [More about Klingon religion and scripture, pg. 148-151.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2374||Friedman, Michael Jan. Day of Honor (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1997); pg. 42.||Pg. 42: "'Hey, isn't tomorrow the Day--'
'of Honor. yes, it is.' B'Elanna glanced at him. 'In fact, I've been working on a holodeck program to celebrate it.'
'My,' he said, 'we have come a long way. Last year, you wanted to run and hide on the Day of Honor.'
'Well,' she replied, 'last year's Day of Honor was a little better than all the others. Hence, the program. Actually, I was going to shape it up a little...' ";
Pg. 122: "Moklor lifted his bearded chin. 'A warrior must endure great hardship. To test your mettle, you will undergo the Ritual of Twenty Painstiks. After that, you will engage in combat a master of the bat'leth. Finally, you will traverse the sulfurous lagoons of Gorath . . .' " [Many other refs. to Klingon culture and religion, not in DB.]
|Klingon*||galaxy||2375||DeCandido, Keith R. A. Diplomatic Implausibility (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 18.||"Although raised by humans from the age of six, Worf had never understood the human custom of burying the bodies of the dead. Upon death, the spirit underwent a great journey--hopefully to Sto-Vo-Kor--but the body itself was just a shell. Placing that body in the ground, taking upland that could be better used for almost anything else, had always struck Worf as a waste. " [Many other Klingon refs. throughout novel. Klingons are the primary fictional culture in novel, and Worf is the main character.]|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2375||DeCandido, Keith R. A. Diplomatic Implausibility (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 70.|| "Smiling, Riker quoted, ' 'Better to reign in hell than serve in heaven.' '
Klag frowned. 'What?'
Riker had uttered the quote in English. He repeated in Klingon, substituting Sto-Vo-Kor for heaven and Gre'thor for hell. The translation didn't entirely hold up, as those two realms in Klingon mythology were not precise analogues to the human concepts. 'It's from a human poet named John Milton. Basically, it means that is' better to be the ruler of a bad place than to be a subordinate in paradise.' "
|Klingon*||galaxy||2375||Smith, Dean Wesley & Kristine Kathryn Rusch. Shadow (Star Trek: Voyager/Section 31 #4). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 121.||"B'Elanna had been amused, but for a slightly different reason. Tom's knowledge of the trivia of his people--centuries-old material--always startled her, and made her feel a little inadequate. She knew about the major things that every Klingon should know from Sto-Vo-Kor to the entire (doubtlessly mythologized) life of Kahless. But she didn't know the details--the popular music of Kahless's day, for example--and if truth be told, she didn't really care to know. It seemed like a waste of brain space to her, however attractive she found it in Tom. "|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2376||Greenberger, Robert. Doors into Chaos (Star Trek: TNG / Gateways: Book 3 of 7). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 82.||"'You are to follow Captain Picard's orders without question,' Worf said, the tone allowing no interruption. 'Yes, we are allies but we are also there to find the truth. If there is to be a fight, then we will fight our way to Sto-Vo-Kor, but under the Enterprise's direction...' " [Other Klingon refs., not in DB. Many other fictional races/cultures in novel, including Andorian, Vulcan, Betazoid, Bolian, Tellarite, Orion, Bajoran, Ferengi, Jem'Hadar, Gorn, Iconian, Cardassian, Romulan, Deltan, Tholian, Breen, etc.]|
|Klingon*||galaxy||2376||Rand, Ken. "I Am Klingon " in Star Trek: Strange New Worlds II (Dean Wesley Smith, ed.) New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 129-155.||Pg. 131: "Worf sighed. 'We do not surrender or fake surrender. not toj tlhInganpu'; Klingons never bluff. We face our enemy. Like the surrender pose, the look over your shoulder was something I programmed in, to reinforce the lesson. Again, it was not Klingong behavior. Again, you did not recognize it.' " [As the title suggests, the majority of this story is about Klingon culture. Many other refs. to Klingons are in this story, and entire book, not in DB.]|
|Klingon*||Oklahoma||2151||Carey, Diane. Broken Bow (Enterprise). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 9.|| "OKL'HMA!
Failed! I have smashed my craft, and now I flee to live!
Thus he ran from the smelling wreck of a noble craft that had carried him so far, whose flawed intakes he had not been able to mend in time. The wreck would distract them. It was Klingon to its core and would serve till the end, spewing a curtain of smoke to hide him in the stalks.
Who was on this planet? Who had made the stalks into rows as tidy as a mOghklyk's spine plait? What beasts were here who built the land into squares...?
Klaang ran... The gravity here--he could run faster than on Qo'noS. His bulky body served better here and seemed young again. He knew he was big, even for a Klingon... " [Much more. Klingons are one of main alien races in novel.]
|Know-Nothings||Missouri||1859||Bison, Terry. Fire on the Mountain. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 99.||"In St. Louis street fighting has erupted between the Socialists and the Know-Nothings and local Copperheads. "|
|Know-Nothings||USA||1881||Turtledove, Harry. How Few Remain. New York: Ballantine (1997); pg. 407.||"'This is how the Republican Party was born, more than a generation ago,' Lincoln said. 'Antislavery Whigs, Free-Soilers, Know-Nothings, even a few Northern Democrats who couldn't stomach the extension of slavery--we all joined together to work for a common goal...' "|
|Korean||Brazil||2045||Wilson, Robert Charles. Memory Wire. New York: Bantam (1987); pg. 38.||"It was inevitable from the moment the Valverde regime called on the Pacific Rim nations for military aid. They had come more than willingly. The Japanese, the Koreans, the Americans. "|
|Korean||Brazil||2045||Wilson, Robert Charles. Memory Wire. New York: Bantam (1987); pg. 62.||"Ng drove a battered Korean semi full of refrigerated meat... "|
|Korean||California||1985||Bear, Greg. Blood Music. New York: Arbor House (2002; c. 1985); pg. 4.||The rectangular slate-black sign stood on a low mound of bright green and clumpy Korean grass... [Also pg. 108: Korean grass.]|
|Korean||California||1986||Bear, Greg. "Tangents " in Tangents. New York: Warner Books (1989; story c. 1986); pg. 180.||Pg. 180, also pg. 192-193. [New category started 9 Dec. 2000.]|
|Korean||California: Los Angeles||1996||Powers, Tim. Expiration Date. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 13.||"And on Broadway.. the names of the shops were often in Japanese or Korean, though the rest of the lettering was generally in Spanish... "|
|Korean||California: Los Angeles||2000||Vernon, David. "Couple Kills " in Circa 2000: Gay Fiction at the Millennium (Robert Drake & Terry Wolverton, eds). Los Angeles, CA: Alyson Pub. (2000); pg. 401.||Pg. 401-403|
|Korean||California: Los Angeles||2023||Platt, Charles. The Silicon Man. Houston, TX: Tafford Pub. (1993); pg. 24.||"...wallscreens blaring sales messages in Japanese, English, Korean, and Chinese. "|
|Korean||California: San Francisco||2036||Besher, Alexander. Mir: A Novel of Virtual Reality. New York: Simon & Schuster (1998); pg. 135.||"Korean karaoke clubs " [Other refs., pg. 140.]|
|Korean||Costa Rica||2175||Wolverton, Dave. "On My Way to Paradise " in L. Ron Hubbard Presents The Best of Writers of the Future (Algis Budrys, ed.) Los Angeles, CA: Bridge Publications (2000; c. 1987); pg. 332.||"A great swarm of people--Chinese and Korean mariners, Hindu merchants, and South American guerrillas--descended on the area... "|
|Korean||Florida||1975||Zelazny, Roger. "Some Science Fiction Paramaters: A Biased View " in Unicorn Variations. New York: Timescape (1983; story c. 1975); pg. 208.||[At the launch of Apollo 14] "To my right, a young Korean girl was doing the same thing without a camera. She was painting a watercolor of the scene. "|
|Korean||galaxy||2368||Hawke, Simon. The Romulan Prize (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 99.||"Various flags hung on the walls, including the Federation flag and the old traditional American, Korean, Chinese, and Japanese flags. "|
|Korean||galaxy||2450||Kato, Ken. Yamato II: The Way of the Warrior, Part 2. New York: Warner Books (1992); pg. 32.||Pg. 32: "'...I believe there's a plan to take us all to Seoul in a Kan ship...' "; Pg. 189: "'...And more, I know that she has made friends with the nasty little Korean who oversees the Lord Shogun's private apron. Even if Honda Yukio-sama is using message probes to communicate with Osumi . . .' " [Also, pg. 40, 45, 129, 131, 237-238, 243, 267, 281-289, elsewhere.]|
|Korean||Gotham||1974||Goodwin, Archie. "Death Flies the Haunted Sky " in Batman in the Seventies, (Michael Wright, ed.) New York: DC Comics (1999; story first pub. in Detective Comics #442, August-September 1974); pg. 165.||Batman: "Eve Dancer? Was your father the Korean War ace who died in a crash a few years ago? "|
|Korean||Grenada||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 136.||-|
|Korean||Hawaii||2025||Cool, Tom. Infectress. New York: Baen (1997); pg. 43.||"The drive to Waikiki... They drove past storage tanks and warehouses, Pizza Huts, parking lots, McDonald's, Korean bars... "|
|Korean||Idaho||1985||Dick, Philip K. In Milton Lumky Territory. Pleasantville, NY: Dragon Press (1985); pg. 44.||Korean War|
|Korean||Illinois||1989||Simmons, Dan. Phases of Gravity. New York: Bantam (1989); pg. 59.||Korean War vets [More about Korean war, pg. 67.]|
|Korean||Korea||1400 C.E.||Goldman, William. The Princess Bride. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich (1973); pg. 143.||"They tried the Orient. The jujitsu champion of Korea. The karate champion of Siam. The kung fu champion of all India. "|
|Korean||Korea||1950||Dick, Philip K. Puttering About in a Small Land. Chicago, IL: Academy Chicago Publishers (1985); pg. 206.||"...an unbreakable Decca record that Gregg owned and treasured, Danny Kaye's recording of 'Tubby the Tuba'... "|
|Korean||Korea||1950||Pournelle, Jerry & Roland Green. Tran. New York: Baen (1996); pg. 415.||"...their interlude in Seoul in 1950... "|
|Korean||Korea||1956||Knight, Damon. "Extempore " in The Best of Damon Knight. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1976; c. 1956); pg. 155.||"'When will there be an armistice in Korea?' "|
|Korean||Korea||1960||Simmons, Dan. Summer of Night. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1991); pg. 156.||"...but no one in the U.N. seemed to want another Korea. "|
|Korean||Korea||1971||Matheson, Richard. Bid Time Return. New York: Viking Press (1975); pg. 18.||"Almost went to Korea but it ended... "|
|Korean||Korea||1972||Tiptree, Jr., James. "The Milk of Paradise " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 746.||A character in the story is named 'Seoul', after the Korean capital|
|Korean||Korea||1973||Sagan, Carl. Cosmic Connection: An Extraterrestrial Perspective. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press (2000; c. 1973); pg. 129.||-|
|Korean||Korea||1974||Dick, Philip K. Radio Free Albemuth. New York: Arbor House (1985); pg. 64.||North Koreans|
|Korean||Korea||1980||Dick, Philip K. "Breakfast at Twilight " in The Best of Philip K. Dick. New York: Ballantine (1977; story c. 1954); pg. 194.||"'There wasn't any point when it became--this. We fought in Korea. We fought in China. In Germany and Yugoslavia and Iran. It spread, farther and farther...' "|
|Korean||Korea||1986||Anderson, Jack. Control. New York: Kensington Publishing Corp. (1988); pg. 193.||"'Have you heard this story?' he began. 'Some months ago a delegation from North Korea came to Seoul. As you know, there has been little contact between north and south for many years, and these North Koreans had never been in South Korea before. As they were driven through the streets, they could not contain their amazement over the tall buildings, the new construction, the din of prosperity. They saw the traffic congestion--thousands of automobiles packed in the streets. 'Ah,' said the chief of their delegation to the chief of ours. 'We know what you have done. You have brought every automobile in South Korea into Seoul, hoping we will believe all these are owned here.' Our man laughed and said. 'So. You have caught us in our deception. It was easy to bring all these automobiles into Seoul. What was difficult was to bring in all those skyscrapers.' ' "|
|Korean||Korea||1989||Wilson, Robert Charles. Gypsies. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 108.||"Charlie had die din Korea all those years ago... "|
|Korean||Korea||1993||Anthony, Patricia. Brother Termite. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1993); pg. 9.||"'If the Europeans move, they'll move east. To China. To Japan. To Korea. Who cares?...' "|
|Korean||Korea||1997||Ing, Dean. Flying to Pieces. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (1997); pg. 17.||-|
|Korean||Korea||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. 82.||Korean War [also pg. 170] ; Pg. 217: Korean import [car]|
|Korean||Korea||1999||Banks, Iain. The Business. New York: Simon & Schuster (1999); pg. 136.||Korean War|
|Korean||Korea||2001||Callenbach, Ernest. Ecotopia. New York: Tor (1977; c. 1975); pg. 193.||-|
|Korean||Korea||2002||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 114.||Pg. 114: "Japan and South Korea had no desire to attack the Soviet Far East and face being turned into another helpless, prostrate Europe. "; Pg. 122: "Every Japanese and Korean shipping company that could manage it were putting the few ships that had survived the roving air torpedoes... to the job of getting a couple of million American soldiers home... "|
|Korean||Korea||2004||Knight, Damon. Why Do Birds. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 156.||"'...then northwestern Europe, then Southeast Asia, Australia and New Zealand, then the Pacific islands, then the Philippines, Japan and Korea, and China last.' "|
|Korean||Korea||2009||Sawyer, Robert J. Flashforward. New York: Tor (2000; c. 1999); pg. 228.||-|
|Korean||Korea||2027||Robinson, Kim Stanley. The Gold Coast. New York: Tor (1995; c. 1988); pg. 264.||Korean War|
|Korean||Korea||2038||Jones, Gwyneth. White Queen. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 47.||Pg. 47: Seoul; Pg. 198: "The bouncing ruble. Korean concern, will New Zion once again bail out Moscow? "; Pg. 268: "...that the work had been done by a Korean firm in KT [Bangkok] which was wholely owned by ex-Japanese. "|
|Korean||Korea||2055||Dick, Philip K. "Retreat Syndrome " in The Preserving Machine. New York: Ace Books (1969; c. 1965); pg. 205.||Korean War|