back to McDonald's, Ontario: Toronto
|McDonald's||Ontario: Toronto||2000||Sawyer, Robert J. Calculating God. New York: Tor (2000); pg. 265.||"...on the first floor of the ROM's [Royal Ontario Museum] terrace galleries. The outside wall was glass, looking out on a slick, wet Bloor Street; a Pizza Hut and McDonald's faced in from the other side of the road. "|
|McDonald's||Singapore||1982||Straub, Peter. Koko. New York: E. P. Dutton (1988); pg. 141.||-|
|McDonald's||Texas||1994||Anthony, Patricia. Happy Policeman. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1994); pg. 263.||"Yesterday. August 1991... Russians queued up at McDonald's. Statues of Lenin toppled. A general of the Evil Empire made jokes and drank Pepsi Cola as he was interviewed by CNN... "|
|McDonald's||United Kingdom: London||1995||Ryman, Geoff. 253. New York: St. Martin's Press (1998); pg. 34.||"The whole world is crazy, spinning round and round. She thinks of her brother who tried to slash the seats at McDonald's. The seats at McDonald's are so hard that people won't sit for long. The seats don't slash, but her brother always keeps on with whatever he's doing. He was still slashing when the police arrived. "|
|McDonald's||USA||1967||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 70.||"IBM, surprisingly, remained stagnant all the away through 1965, though it took off again the following year. Fast-food chains--Jeff chose Denny's, Kentucky Fried Chicken, and McDonald's--went through a big slump in 1967, before skyrocketing up an average five hundred percent one year later. "|
|McDonald's||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. "|
|McDonald's||USA||1980||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 20.||"...which was no surprise since driver's ed and auto shop had been my only 'A' subjects. That meant I had to run to make McDonald's in time for my job, with so little time that I couldn't even pass by the house... "|
|McDonald's||USA||1980||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 28.||Pg. 28: "Five days later I stopped going to school because I got another job in addition to the one at McDonald's. "; Pg. 51: "By now I had three jobs, or four depending on what you counted. The garage was full-time, but I still worked at McDonald's three evenings a week, and in the morning before I went to work, I did some mopping and scrubbing at Gwenny's... "; Pg. 52: "I don't think she was sentimental, either, though sometimes when I got in late from a McDonald's shift, and there were no customers in the diner... "|
|McDonald's||USA||1988||Simmons, Dan. "Iverson's Pits " in Prayers to Broken Stones. New York: Bantam (1992; c. 1988); pg. 228.||"...smug in their almost total ignorance of everything that came before themselves, Big Macs, and MTV. "|
|McDonald's||USA||1989||Wilson, Robert Charles. Gypsies. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 105.||"...and a cup of coffee at the tiny McDonald's on Riverside, but mostly he just walked. "|
|McDonald's||USA||1990||De Haven, Tom. Walker of Worlds. New York: Doubleday (1990); pg. 135.||"'...And I know exactly what you're saying. Because my cousin in Westfield? Was there when some nut shot up the McDonald's with a machine gun. Nothing happened to my cousin, he dove for cover...' "|
|McDonald's||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 30.||"Not four stars in the Michelin guide, no, but it wasn't McDonald's or Denny's, either. " [Also pg. 192.]|
|McDonald's||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 220.||"One meal a day we decided would be a luxury, which mostly meant McDonald's and Dairy Queen or maybe even a Denny's. "|
|McDonald's||USA||1995||Ing, Dean. The Big Lifters. New York: Tor (1988); pg. 229.||-|
|McDonald's||USA||1995||Siddoway, Richard. The Christmas Wish. New York: Harmony Books (1998; c. 1995); pg. 133.||"The remains of the Chicken McNuggets lay in their cardboard container as Justin slid into a pool of plastic balls, burning off some of the energy he had stored during the car ride. Renee and Will sat at a red-topped table sipping hot chocolate and watching him. 'He's quite the boy,' Will said, laughing. " [The conversation on pg. 133 to 139 takes place at McDonald's, although the restaurant isn't mentioned by name.]|
|McDonald's||USA||1999||Willis, Connie. "Miracle " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 30.||[McDonald's: New category, begun 12 Jan. 2001.] "It was Fred, carrying a McDonald's sack.
'What time is it?' Lauren said, blinking at him.
'Seven o'clock. I brought you an Egg McMuffin and some orange juice.' "
|McDonald's||USA||1999||Willis, Connie. "Newsletter " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 251.||Pg. 251: "...and drove to the courthouse and the hospital and McDonald's, and then called my mother and invited myself to dinner. "; Pg. 253: "'Where were you having dinner?' I asked Sueann. 'At McDonald's?' "|
|McDonald's||USA||2010||Bury, Stephen. Interface. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 34.||"From time to time he would go out and get a McJob, work at it for a few days, quit or get fired, and then come back home. Harmon never lasted very long at McJobs because he was an engineer, and flipping burgers or jerking Slurpees grated on his nerves... "|
|McDonald's||USA||2010||Knight, Damon. "Each Prisoner Pent " in One Side Laughing. New York: St. Martin's Press (1991; 1985); pg. 76.||"...good for a Super Mac and fries, a malt and fruit pie any time he wanted to walk in and put his ticket down. " [Also pg. 77.]|
|McDonald's||Washington, D.C.||1985||Steele, Allen. Chronospace. New York: Ace Books (2001); pg. 243.||"'...I took a job with them because it was either that or flip burgers at McDonald's.' "|
|McDonald's||Washington, D.C.||1993||Anthony, Patricia. Brother Termite. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1993); pg. 128.||"On the desk a McDonald's Happy Meal sat half eaten. " [Also pg. 134.]|
|McDonald's||Washington, D.C.||1995||Hand, Elizabeth. Waking the Moon. New York: HarperPrism (1995); pg. 203.||Pg. 203: "Random images flickered across the screen: Bugs Bunny, 'Bonanza,' soaps, 'Reading Rainbow,' vintage PeeWee, Windex... It was impossible to tell what you were supposed to buy and what you were supposed to actually watch--Brando, Datsun, IBM--Jack made another rude sound--Donahue, McDonald's, 'Mormon Matters,' Sally, Oprah, Geraldo, Angelica... "; Pg. 204: "She looked as out of place on Opal's show as Brooke Astor at McDonald's. "; Pg. 324: "Street kids vied with each other along the southeast strip of Pennsylvania Avenue, kicking through spent blossoms and McDonald's wrappers... "|
|McDonald's||Washington, D.C.||1999||Anderson, Jack. Millennium. New York: Tor (1994); pg. 56.||"And no sooner had he rounded the corner to his apartment building than he saw Amos sitting on the steps, reading the morning edition of the Post and sipping coffee from a McDonald's cup. "|
|McDonald's||Washington, D.C.||1999||Anderson, Jack. Millennium. New York: Tor (1994); pg. 202.||"Susan Hill was sitting in a McDonald's restaurant two blocks from Serena Blake's apartment, inhaling a chocolate shake and nibbling on fries. " [More, pg. 203, 206, 272-273.]|
|McDonald's||world||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. 99.||"...James Blish... who supported himself during his last years of debility by novelizing Star Trek TV scripts. It is a common fate in an age of franchises, as those who'd once been the proud owners of their own independent diners find themselves earning the minimum wage flipping essentially the same burgers for McDonald's. "|
|McDonald's||world||2012||Baxter, Stephen. Manifold: Time. New York: Ballantine (2000); pg. 310.|| "It was this contradiction, the surreally exotic with the mundane, that made Maura's every contact with this children so eerie.
Dan Ystebo was beside her. 'It looks as if someone fond a way to split the atom in the middle of a McDonald's, doesn't it?' "
|McDonald's||world||2015||Sullivan, Tricia. Someone to Watch Over Me. New York: Bantam (1997); pg. 79.||"'You know,' Wave was saying, 'that kind is like McDonald's, even if it is ad-free. I only use the ones personally blessed by Shivadashi herself.' "|
|McLuhanism||USA||2077||Anthony, Piers. God of Tarot. New York: Berkley (1982; c. 1977); pg. 22.|| "'...So it I with us of the Holy Order of Vision; we feel that the forms are important, in fact indistinguishable from the basic idea.'
'That's McLuhanism,' the third boy said... He had used a word few were now familiar with, testing the knowledge of the teacher.
'Not exactly,' Brother Paul replied, glad to rise to the challenge... 'The medium may be indistinguishable from the message, but it is not the message. Perhaps other forms of expression would serve our purpose as well, but he wave a system that we feel works...' "
|Medes||United Kingdom: England||500 C.E.||Bradley, Marion Zimmer. The Mists of Avalon. New York: Ballantine (1984; c. 1982); pg. 488.||"'Look! Are all these preachers not Galileans? And how are we hearing them, each one of us, in our own native languages? Parthians and Medes and Elamites and men out of Mesopotamia, both Judea and Cappadocia...' "|
|Medes||USA||1954||Knight, Damon. "Special Delivery " in The Best of Damon Knight. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1976; c. 1954); pg. 96.||...one-armed Graeco-Mede adventurer named Xanthes...|
|Medes||world||-105 B.C.E.||Leiber, Fritz. "Adept's Gambit " in Swords in the Mist in The Three of Swords. Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1973; c. 1947); pg. 447.||"They were now nearing that rugged vantage-land from which the Medes and the Persians had swooped own on Assyria and Chaldea... "|
|Medes||world||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 2.||"That's how it is in cruise ships: Anyone who has been in the vessel since port of departure is senior to anyone who joins the ship later. The Medes and the Persians lad down the law and nothing can change it. "|
|media||galaxy||2800||Brin, David. The Uplift War in Earthclan (omnibus). Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (first pub. 1987); pg. 483.||[Year is estimated.] "That was one reason he had brought along his own father's large collection of pre-Contact Earthling recordings. The Three Stooges, especially, inspired him. Alas, as yet Athaclena seemed unable to understand the subtle, ironic brilliance of these ancient Terran comedic geniuses. "|
|media||New York: New York City||1984||Pohl, Frederik. The Years of the City. New York: Timescape (1984); pg. 73.||"Along with stage actors, teachers of college evening courses and maitres d'hotel, hookers were permanently deprived of prime-time TV. There were nights when Vanilla thought she would die for not knowing what was happening on Dallas and Hill Street Blues. "|
|media||Texas||2005||Gibson, William. Virtual Light. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 9.|| "Sublett was Texan, a refugee from some weird trailer-camp video-sect. He said his mother had been getting ready to deed his ass to the church, whatever that meant.
Sublett wasn't too anxious to talk about it, but Rydell had gotten the idea that these people figured video was the Lord's preferred means of communicating, the screen itself a kind of perpetually burning brush. 'He's in the de-tails,' Sublett had said once. 'You gotta watch for Him close.' Whatever form this worship had taken, it was evident that Sublett had absorbed more television than anyone Rydell had ever met, mostly old movies on channels that never ran anything but. "
|media||USA||1972||Gerrold, David. "With a Finger in My I " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 350.||"'It's the fault of the news media--television is influencing our image of the world! They keep telling us that the world is changing--and more and more people keep believing it.' "|
|media||USA||1986||Cadigan, Pat. "Pretty Boy Crossover " in Future on Fire (Orson Scott Card, ed.) New York: Tor (1991; story copyright 1986); pg. 183.||Pg. 182: "First you see video. Then you wear video.
Then you eat video. Then you be video.
--The Gospel According to Visual Mark "; Pg. 190: "'That's a good one. Yeah. Entertainment. You get to a higher level of existence and you'll open a club there that only the hippest can get into. It figures.'
The older man's face gets hard. 'That's what all you Pretty Boys are crazy for, isn't it? Entertainment?' " [Extensive refs. along these lines.]
|media||USA||1996||King, Stephen (written as Richard Bachman). The Regulators. New York: Penguin Books (1996); pg. 397.|| "'The thing inside Seth is named Tak.'
'Is it a demon, Aud?' Old Doc asked. 'Some kind of demon?'
''No. It has no. . . no religion, I suppose you'd say. Unless TV counts. It's more like a tumor, I think. One that's conscious and enjoys cruelty and violence. It's been inside him for almost two years now...' "
|media||USA||2005||Gibson, William. Virtual Light. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 196.||"...this one lecture at the Academy had said, was because of my mythology. Like what they called the Father Mulcahy Syndrome, in barricaded hostage situations. Where somebody took a hostage and the cops tried to decide what to do. And theyd all seen this movie about Father Mulcahy once, so'd they'd say, yeah, I got it, I'll get a priest, I'll get the guy's parents, I'll lay down my gun and I'll go in there and talk him out. And he'd go in there and get his ass drilled out real good. Because he forgot, and let himself thin a movie was how you really did it. And it could work the other way, too, so you gradually became how you saw the cops were in the movies and on television. They'd all been warned about that. "|
|media||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...' "|
|media||world||1974||Dick, Philip K. Flow My Tears, the Policeman Said. New York: Doubleday (1974); pg. 7-8.||Pg. 7: "'You know how you look, even now at the age you are. YUou're beautiful. Thirty million people ogle you an hour a week...' "; Pg. 8: "...the fear was part of the reality of their joint life. Not their public life; for them, as genuinely professional entertainers, there they had complete, rational control; howeer angry and estranged they became they would function together in the big worshiping world of viewers, letter writers, noisy fans. " [Media, esp. television, is a major theme in novel. Main character is a major media celebrity.]|
|media||world||5000||Aldiss, Brian. Helliconia Spring. New York: Atheneum (1982); pg. 318.||"On occasions, these auditoria remained almost deserted for years at a time. Then, responding to some new development on the distant planet, audiences would again increase. People came like pilgrms. Helliconia was Earth's last great art form. NObody on Earth, from its rulers to its sweepers, was unfamiliar with aspects of Helliconian life. The names of Aoz Roon, Shay Tal, Vry, and Laintal Ay were on everyone's lips. Since terrestrial gods died, new figures had arrived to take their place. " [More.]|
|media||world||5000||Aldiss, Brian. Helliconia Spring. New York: Atheneum (1982); pg. 353.||"This incident was witnessed from the Earth Observation Station and, a thousand years later, bythose who came on sandalled feet to the great auditoria on Earth. Those auditoria were fuller now than they had been at any time over the last century. People who went to view that enormous electronic recreation of a reality that had not been real for many centuries were wishing in their hearts that the humans whose lives they had followed would survive--always using the future tense, which comes naturally to homo sapiens, even for such events as this, so long past. "|
|media||world||5000||Aldiss, Brian. Helliconia Spring. New York: Atheneum (1982); pg. 317-318.|| "Ranked monitors on the Earth Observation Station kept many things under close surveillance, including the Lord of Embruddock. It was the duty of the Avernus to transmit all signals received from the Helliconian surface back to the Helliconian Institute.
THe Helliconian Institute's receiver was situated on Pluto's moon, Charon, on the extreme margins of the solar system. Much of its financial support came from its Eductainment Channel, through which a continuous saga of Helliconian events was beamed to audiences on Earth and the other solar planets. Vast auditoria stood like conch shells upended in sand in every province; each ws capable of housing ten thousands of people. Their peaked domes aspired towards the skies from which the Eductainment Channel was beamed. "
|Megalithic||world||1980||Anthony, Piers. Faith of Tarot. New York: Berkley Books (10th printing 1986; 1st ed. 1980); pg. 77.||"'The Sumerians, the Egyptians, the Minoans, the Eblans, the Hittites, the Greeks, the Megalithic society--all the ancient peoples who know so much more than history has credited them with...' "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 4.|| "He wore homespun trousers and sturdy hand-pegged boots, covered thick in dust, and a shirt of coarse-loomed cotton with a narrow neckband and no collar. His hair was a light brown, cut off square above the shoulders and again above the eyes, and on his head he wore a brown flat-crowned hat with a wide brim.
Len's people were New Mennonites, and they wore brown hats to distinguish themselves from the original Old Mennonites, who wore black ones. Back in the Twentieth Century, only two generations before, there had been just Old Mennonites and Amish, and only a few tens of thousands of them, and they had been regarded as quaint and queer because they held to the old simple handcraft ways and would have no part of cities or machines. But when the cities ended, and men fond that in the changed world these of all folk were best fitted to survive, the Mennonites had swiftly multiplied into the millions they now counted. " [Many refs. throughout novel, not all in DB.]
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 8.||"They went in and looked at the horses, talking wisely of withers and cannon bones but keeping out o the way of the men who stood in small groups in front of this stall and that, with slow words and very quick eyes. They were almost all New Mennonites, differing from Len and Esau only in size and in the splendid beards that fanned across their chests, though their upper lips were clean shaven. "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 9.||"...the little shipping settlements and fishing hamlets along the Atlantic, the lumber camps of the Appalachians, these endless New Mennonite farm lands of the Midwest, the Southern hunters and hill farmers... "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 13.||"He hear a light cart go with a break and a rattle, and way off somewhere a heavy wagon groaned on its way, the team snorting as they pulled. The strange people, the non-Mennonites like the gingery trader in his buckskin clothes, had all left just after sundown... "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 30.||"'...Oh, I know! All my life I've had to watch my tongue. I can remember the world the way it was before. I was only a little girl, but I was old enough for that, almost as old as you. And I can remember very well how we got to be Mennonites, that never were Mennonites before. Sometimes I wish--' "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 32.||"'...And only those who had always lived without all the luxuries, and done for themselves with their own hands, and had no truck with the cities, came through without hurt and led us all in the path of peace and plenty and humility before God. And you dare to scoff at the Mennonites! Chocolate rabbits,' said Pa, and stamped his boots on the earth. 'Chocolate rabbits! No wonder the world fell.' "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 33.|| "'Elijah! Are you raising your voice to your mother, and on the Sabbath day?'
'I had provocation,' said Pa, and stood breathing hard through his nose for a minute or two. Then, more quietly, he said to Len, 'Go to the barn.'
Len's heart sank down to his knees. He began to shuffle away across the yard. Ma came clear out the door, onto the stoop.
'Elijah, the Sabbath day is no time--'
'It's for the good of the boy's soul,' said Pa, in the voice that meant no more argument. 'Just leave this to me, please.' "
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 78.||"The New Mennonites frowned on the use of any artificial power, but the riverboat men belonged to different sects and had different problems. "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 79.||"There were few Amish or Mennonites in Refuge. The people mostly belonged to the Church of Holy Thankfulness, and were called Kellerites after the James P. Keller who founded the sect. Len and Esau had found that there were few Mennonites anywhere in the settlements that lived by commerce rather than by agriculture. And since they were excommunicate themselves, with no wish to be traced back to Piper's Run, they had long ago discarded the distinctive dress of their childhood faith for the nondescript homespuns of the river towns. They wore their hair short and their chins naked, because it was the custom among the Kellerites for a man to remain clean-shaven until he married, when he was expected to grow the beard that distinguished him more plainly than any removable ring. They went every Sunday to the Church of Holy Thankfulness, and joined in the regular daily devotions of the family they boarded with... "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 86.|| "'I haven't told any lies.'
'That isn't always necessary. Anyway, I can pretty well guess. You're a country boy. I would lay odds that you were New Mennonite. And you ran away from home. Why?'
'I guess,' said Len, choosing his words as a man on the edge of a pitfall chooses his steps, 'that it was because Pa and me couldn't agree on how much was right for me to know.'
'Thus far,' said Taylor thoughtfully, 'and no farther. That has always been a difficult line to draw. Each sect must decide for itself, and to a certain degree, so must every man. Have you found your limit, Len?'
'Find it,' Taylor said, 'before you go too far.' "
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 88.||"He thought of Brother James, who by now must be the father of several small Mennonites, and he wondered whether, on the whole, Refuge was very different from Piper's Run... "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 98.|| "The area was quiet not, for no business was done on the Sabbath, and the men were sitting and talking in the shade, or off somewhere to afternoon prayer meeting. Len knew most of them at least by sight, and they knew him. He joined them, glad of some talk to get his mind off his problems for a while. Some of them were New Mennonites. Len always felt shy around them, and a little unhappy, because they brought back to him many things he would just as soon not think about. He had never let on that he had once been one of them.
...He asked if he could stay.
'Of course, and welcome,' said a New Mennonite named Fisher. 'Tell you what, Len, if you was to go and get some more wood off the big pile it would help.' "
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 101.||"The countryside around Refuge was populous and prosperous farm land, and only partly New Mennonite. On market days there were always farmers in town, and the country preachers and the storekeepers and the traders came and went... "|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 109.||Pg. 109: "...and there were others there, farmers in from the country, a handful of New Mennonites... "; Pg. 195; "'No wonder the Mennonites got to be such a power in the land. Other folks were so spoiled they could hardly tie their shoelaces any more by hand.' " [Other refs. to Mennonites (or New Mennonites) by name: pg. 112]|
|Mennonite||USA||2010||Brackett, Leigh. The Long Tomorrow. New York: Ballantine (1974); pg. 5-6.||"'Women,' whispered Len. He shut his eyes, and behind the lids were the pictures of wild preachings such as a New Mennonite never heard, of great smoking fires and vague frenzies and a figure, much resembling Ma in her bonnet and voluminous homespun skirts, lying on the ground and kicking like Baby Esther having a tantrum. "|
|Mennonite||world||2100||Gloss, Molly. The Dazzle of Day. New York: Tor (1997); pg. 9-10.||"It was sects of the counterculture--Carsonites and bird-watchers and Rodale farmers, Quakers and Mennonites--who understood the microbial needs of a closed system... "|
|Menominee||USA||1959||Bison, Terry. Fire on the Mountain. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 69.||"One of the goals of the U.S.S.A.'s second Five Year Plan (1955-1960) was to reduce dependency on Canadian and Menominee small grain, and much of the former pastureland in the northern Shendandoah was golden with wheat. "|
|Menominee||Wisconsin||1985||Farmer, Philip Jose. Dayworld. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1985); pg. 189.||"'I have it from a reliable source that your current work-in-progress, Dillinger Didn't Die, is based on a remarkably similar idea. In fact, your protagonist, the ancient bank robber, escapes from the FBI... of the twentieth century, by magically turning into a woman. He does this by getting his moll, I mean, his woman lover, Billie Frechette, an Indian of the Wisconsin Menominee tribe, to take him to the tabu abode of Wabrosso, the Great White Hare, the Menominee Trickster. This creature of ancient Indian legend and folk tale gives Dillinger the power to turn into a woman at an appropriate time...' "|
|Mesopotamian||Europe||1984||Farmer, Philip Jose. "A Scarletin Study " in Sherlock Holmes Through Time and Space. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) USA: Bluejay Books (1984); pg. 210.||"Next was a man dressed in clothes such as the ancient Mesopotamian people wore. He was down on all fours, his head bent to the grass. Beside him was a banana tree. " [A painting.]|
|Mesopotamian||Gaia||2046||Bear, Greg. Eternity. New York: Warner Books (1988); pg. 151.||"Elamite Bagdade was a ruin slowly being rebuilt by the Mesopotamian Nekhemites, who had moved west in armored, mechanized hordes and sacked the city twenty years before. "|