back to Rosicrucian, world
|Russian Orthodox||Arizona||1996||Dreyfuss. Richard & Harry Turtledove. The Two Georges. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 21.|| "'...What's that word the damn Russians use for a religious painting?'
'An icon,' Bushell answered. "
|Russian Orthodox||California: Los Angeles||1999||Koman, Victor. Jehovah Contract. New York: Franklin Watts (1984); pg. 139.||"'...One quarter, I see him come to class in a priest's getup. He'd quit the Trots to join the Russian Orthodox Church. Changed his major to religious studies...' "|
|Russian Orthodox||Georgia: Atlanta||1988||Martin, George R. R. & John J. Miller. Wild Cards VII: Dead Man's Hand. New York: Bantam Books (1990); pg. 202.||"'...If she doesn't open up, maybe I'll ask Father Squid to talk to her. He's not exactly Russian Orthodox, but he is a priest.' "|
|Russian Orthodox||Russia||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 215.||"'And what do you think will happen when we get there? Do you think the Grand Duke will have us to dinner?... Do you imagine the Russian Orthodox Metropolitan will engage us in learned discourse on comparative religion?...' "|
|Russian Orthodox||Russia||1999||Sagan, Carl. Contact. New York: Simon & Schuster (1985); pg. 304.|| "As they sped through the countryside, they talked about Usumi, the Abbot of the most Zen Buddhist monastery in Japan... 'His father was also the abbot of a Buddhist monastery,' Sukhavati mentioned.
Ellie raised her eyebrows.
'Don't look so surprised. Marriage was permitted to them, like the Russian Orthodox clergy. Isn't that right, Vaygay?'
'That was before my time,' he said, a little distractedly. "
|Russian Orthodox||Texas||1994||Anthony, Patricia. Happy Policeman. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1994); pg. 266.||"Jimmy Schoen's eyes were glued to the television, where Russian Orthodox worshipers trod the splendor of a gilt-laden church. " [Right after the end of Communism in Russia.]|
|Russian Orthodox||world||1979||Dick, Philip K. "The Exit Door Leads In " in I Hope I Shall Arrive Soon. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1985; c. 1979); pg. 112.||"attempted to assassinate the Russian monk Rasputin. "|
|Russian Orthodox||world||2025||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 277.|| "'...The Orthos were just a bunch of hairy guys running around in the woods.'
'Russian Orthodox. At first they were a tiny minority. Mostly Indians--you know, Tlingits and Aleuts who'd been converted by the Russians hundreds of years ago. But when things got crazy in Russia, they started to pour across the Dateline in all kinds of different boats.'
'And they didn't want a constitutional democracy.'
'No. No way.' "
|Russian Orthodox||world||2025||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 277.|| "'What did they want? A tsar?'
'No. Those tsar guys--the traditionalists-stayed in Russia. The Orthos who came to TROKK were total rejects. They had been forced out by the mainline Russian Orthodox Church.'
'Yeretic. That's how Russians say 'heretic.' The Orthos who came to TROKK were a new sect--all Pentecostals. They were tied in somehow with the Reverend Wayne's Pearly Gates. We had misionaries rom Texas coming up all the... time to meet with them. They were always speaking in tongues. The mainline Russian Orthodox Church thought it was the work of the devil.'
'So how many of these Pentecostal Russian Orthodox people came over to TROKK?'
'Jeez, a hell of a lot of them. At least fifty thousand.'
'How many Americans were in TROKK?'
'Close to a hundred thousand.'
'Then how exactly did the Orthos manage to take the place over?' " [Many other refs. in book, not in DB.]
|Russian Orthodox||world||2036||Besher, Alexander. Mir: A Novel of Virtual Reality. New York: Simon & Schuster (1998); pg. 190.|| "'...Have you heard of the Rasputin program?'
'No, but Rasputin was that mystic monk, or mystic fraud, who had a ferocious sexual appetite and exerted a powerful influence over the Romanov dynasty before the first Russian revolution, right? He allegedly controlled the hemophiliac attacks of the tsarevitch Alexei...' " [More about Rasputin, not in DB.]
|Ryobu Shinto||galaxy||2368||Neason, Rebecca. Guises of the Mind (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 128.|| "Others spoke of religion and religious practices in terms of family history and traditions rather than personal beliefs. They reminded Data of something Keiko and Miles O'Brien had said shortly before their wedding.
Keiko's family still followed the Ryobu-Shinto tradition which united the earth mysticism of the Shinto with the teachings of Buddhism. O'Brien's heritage was Irish Catholic. Data knew that historically these two religions were opposed, sometimes violently, to one another, yet rather than be disturbed by the differences, as their ancestors would have been, Keiko and Miles O'Brien welcomed the diversity and claimed it added a richness to their marriage. "
|Sabines||Italy||-1000 B.C.E.||Farmer, Philip Jose. To Your Scattered Bodies Go. New York: Berkeley Medallion Books (1971); pg. 124.||"Burton looked closely at the man. Could he actually be the legendary king of ancient Rome? Of Rome when it was a small village threatened by the other Italic tribes, the Sabines, Aequi, and Volsci? "|
|Sabines||USA||1998||Atwood, Margaret. The Handmaid's Tale. Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin (1986); pg. 187.||"Forgetful of me and of himself, he's turning the pages. 'Look at this,' he says. The picture is called The Sabine Women, and in the margin is scrawled: pim pis pit, pimus, pistis pants.. "|
|Sadducees||Israel||33 C.E.||Stephenson, Neal. Snow Crash. New York: Bantam (1992); pg. 194.|| "'What did the Jews think of this Pentecost thing?' Hiro says. 'They were still running the country, right?'
'The Romans were running the country,' the Librarian says, 'but there were a number of Jewish religious authorities. At this time, there were three groups of Jews: the Pharisees, the Sadducees, and the Essenes.
...'Who were the other two groups?'
'The Sadduccees were materialists.'
'Meaning what? They drove BMWs?'
'No. Materialists in the philosophical sense. All philosophies are either monist or dualist. Monists believe that the material world is the only world--hence, materialists. Dualists believe in a binary universe, that there is a spiritual world in addition to the material world.' "
|Salish||China||2050||Stephenson, Neal. The Diamond Age. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 188.||"...the Shanghai Aerodrome... When the announcer called out Hackworth's flight... he apparently decided that it was beneath his dignity, above his abilities, or both, to speak Korean, Russian, English, French, Coast Salish, and Spanish in the same sentence... "|
|Salish||galaxy||3000||Burkett Jr., William R. Blood Lines. New York: HarperCollins (1998); pg. 80.||Pg. 93: "'Raven was the ancient shape-changer and trickster for Indian tribes in the American Pacific Northwest on Old Earth. One of the legends says Raven stole a ball of fire from the gods to give to humanity--a kind of Salish Prometheus...' "; Pg. 119: "'Shape-changer... I've done a little research of my own. One story says Raven stole a 'bright ball' from the Sky Chief and gave it to humanity. Mr. Poe's bird was actually a kind of Salish Prometheus, according to Ball...' "|
|Salish||Oregon||1895||Gloss, Molly. The Jump-Off Creek. Boston: Houghton Mifflin (1989); pg. 162.||"Blue laughed, or anyway made a sound that was like a laugh, short and low. He didn't have that much Indian in him, a Salish grandmother married in a church to a Catholic Englishman. He looked more Indian than he was. He looked like his grandmother, maybe. "|
|Salish||Oregon||1993||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Harvest. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 191.||"'...I was married once--little Coast Salish girl up in Canada. Lasted about six months. She went back to the reserve, I came back across the border...' "|
|Salvation Army||California||1985||Bear, Greg. Blood Music. New York: Arbor House (1985); pg. 106.||"The lights went out on the fourth day--in the morning, just after she awoke. She put on her designer jeans (from the Salvation Army thrift store) and her best bra and sweater... "|
|Salvation Army||California||2000||Ing, Dean. Loose Cannon. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (2000); pg. 114.||"Whatever Corrine had done in the living room, she hadn't locked that front door. He flung his Salvation Army coat over the back fence and followed it, all but vaulting the fence... "|
|Salvation Army||California: Los Angeles||2040||Willis, Connie. Remake. New York: Bantam (1995); pg. 90.||"Not Carousel. Billy Bigelow as a lush. So was Ava Gardner in Showboat and Van Johnson in Brigadoon. Guys and Dolls? No dice. Marlon Brando's gotten a missionary splatted on rum. " [The missionary referred to in Guys and Dolls was a Salvation Army officer/missionary.]|
|Salvation Army||Colorado||1974||Disch, Thomas M. Camp Concentration. New York: Random House (1999; c. 1968); pg. 86.||"The cells. Caprice and costliness are the only common factor. The Bishop, in keeping with his sacerdotal character, is big on ecclesiastical furniture; Meade has a room full of Salvation Army end tables (he is making a movie of them) "|
|Salvation Army||Colorado: Denver||1993||Simmons, Dan. The Hollow Man. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 121.||Pg. 121: "Dinner at JeSus Saves! nearer the train station or back at the Salvation Army storefront on Nineteenth. JeSus Saves! is actually the Christian Community Service Center, but everyone knows it by the name on the... "; Pg. 151: "Also, he wanted to cop to see that his hands were empty. Bremen's oversized Salvation Army sneakers made small sounds on the soft asphalt as he came around the rear of the patrol car. "|
|Salvation Army||France||1918||Newman, Kim. The Bloody Red Baron. New York: Carroll & Graf (1995); pg. 13.||"Young Ashenden was patient with the crowds obstructing the car's way. As they idled, waiting for a Salvation Army band to pass, a rap came at the window. "|
|Salvation Army||Idaho||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 214.||"My stuff looked like it came out of a Salvation Army or Goodwill store... "|
|Salvation Army||Illinois: Chicago||1997||Byrne, John. Wonder Woman: Gods and Goddesses. Rocklin, CA: Prima Publishing (1997); pg. 29.||"She noted the way her security people kept touching their holsters, fingering the regulation nightsticks that dangled from their belts. She was aware again of just how militaristic the uniforms of the security corps really were--Ramsey's idea, not hers--softened not at all by the subdued colors of the Army of Salvation armband each wore on his right biceps, the white SoS [New Soldiers of Salvation] wrapped around a golden cross on a pale blue background. Why had she deferred to Ramsey on the matter of the uniforms? " [Despite the similarity in name, which is probably intentional, 'Army of Salvation' here does not refer to the Salvation Army, but to the completely fictional security detail of the Soldiers of Salvation, a militaristic Evangelical movement.]|
|Salvation Army||Maryland||2026||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Chronoliths. New York: Tor (2001); pg. 60.||"Her look was so completely Salvation Army Thrift Shop that I wondered whether she was really in a position to offer anyone a job . . . but then I thought academia and the sciences. "|
|Salvation Army||Minnesota||1998||Erdrich, Louise. The Antelope Wife. New York: HarperCollins (1998); pg. 122.||"A Georgetown Hoyas sweatshirt from the Salvation Army with its sleeves chopped off and the bulldog faded. "|
|Salvation Army||New Mexico||2008||England, Terry. Rewind. New York: Avon Books (1997); pg. 142.||Pg. 142: "That, and the old refrigerator, were not enough to feed the thirty to fifty people who might be staying at the manor at any one time, so full-blown meals were eaten at the Salvation Army food kitchen in an abandoned department store three blocks over. The food was tasty, but Aaron couldn't resist seeing the irony of him eating in a soup kitchen. "; Pg. 143: "The only cloud had come the day before as the group had walked back from a Salvation Army dinner... "|
|Salvation Army||New Mexico||2008||England, Terry. Rewind. New York: Avon Books (1997); pg. 183-184.||"Christmas Eve, and here's Aaron Lee Fairfax in a church building doling out portions of mashed potatoes and gravy to homeless people. The irony was doubled because he--and Ken, Virginia...--technically also were homeless, but better off, so the destitute haves were helping serve the destitute have nots. The Salvation Army had found itself strapped and put out a call for volunteers. Because it was Christmas Eve, and because it was in a church, and because the Army wanted to send them 60 miles north to Santa Fe, they figured it was safe enough. The Army provided the electric van and Tontine drove. "|
|Salvation Army||New Mexico: Albuquerque||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 206.||"Two short rides got us into Albuquerque and I decided that it was prudent to stay there a bit--it's a big place--even if we had to throw ourselves on Salvation Army charity. "|
|Salvation Army||New York: New York City||1946||Williams, Walter Jon "Witness " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 95.||"Oh, Christ, here's some fruitbar got past the guards with a potion his Aunt Nelly gave him. He was a weedy guy with long metallic red hair past his shoulders, and I knew it couldn't be a natural color. He dressed as if he got his clothes from a Salvation Army in the theater district, wearing a bright orange jacket like a bandleader might wear, a Harvard sweater... "|
|Salvation Army||New York: New York City||1966||Shiner, Lewis. "The Long, Dark Night of Fortunato " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 243.||"By the time he got back to the alley with Lenore he'd drawn a crowd. They all wore Salvation Army leftovers: baggy pants, ripped and stained flannel shirts, jackets the color of dried grease. "|
|Salvation Army||New York: New York City||1974||Martin, George R. R. "Interlude Four " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 325.||"The masks are part of the color of Jokertown, and the tourists from Boise and Duluth and Muskogee all make sure and buy a plastic mask or two to take home as souvenirs... They stare so hard at the masks that they don't notice the shiny-thin Salvation Army suits and faded-print housedresses the masked jokers are wearing... "|
|Salvation Army||New York: New York City||1986||Hubbard, L. Ron. Mission Earth Vol. 2: Black Genesis. Los Angeles, CA: Bridge Publications (1986); pg. 356.||"'Oh, yes. I took a bath in the gym and I got two suits, this hat and this briefcase from the Salvation Army Good Will. They wouldn't do for you, of course, but if I dressed too well, I would attract attention and invite bad luck..' "|
|Salvation Army||North America||2000||Knight, Damon. Rule Golden in Three Novels. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (c. 1954); pg. 73.||"The problem of famine was being attacked vigorously and efficiently by the Red Cross, the Salvation Army, and thousands of local volunteer groups... "|
|Salvation Army||Ontario: Toronto||1990||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Divide. New York: Doubleday (1990); pg. 112.||"None of the furniture was worth hanging on to; if there had been time she would have sent it back to the Salvation Army depot where she'd found it. "|
|Salvation Army||Ontario: Toronto||1990||Wilson, Robert Charles. The Divide. New York: Doubleday (1990); pg. 147.||"Amelie ignored him--just went on emptying the big chest of drawers into her ragged Salvation Army suitcase, pretending he wasn't there. "|
|Salvation Army||Pennsylvania||1980||Simmons, Dan. Carrion Comfort. New York: Warner Books (1990; c. 1989); pg. 338.||"...brick row houses, a bank designed to blend in with eighteenth-century buildings on either side, antique stores filled with broken junk, Salvation Army outlets filled with junk... "|
|Salvation Army||Switzerland||2009||Sawyer, Robert J. Flashforward. New York: Tor (2000; c. 1999); pg. 12.||"Particle physicists weren't known for their sartorial splendor, and Lloyd had until recently been no exception. But he'd agreed a few months ago to donate his entire wardrobe to the Geneva chapter of the Salvation Army, and let his fiancee pick out all-new things for him. "|
|Salvation Army||United Kingdom||1928||Baxter, Stephen. The Time Ships. New York: HarperCollins (1995); pg. 206.||"There was a game of football going on in one corner, with gas-masks piled up to serve as posts; I even heard speckles of laughter. Wallis told me that people would still turn out to the Speakers' Corner, to hear the Salvation Army, the National Secular Society, the Catholic Evidences Guild, the Anti-Fifth Column League... and so forth. "|
|Salvation Army||United Kingdom||1938||Baxter, Stephen. The Time Ships. New York: HarperCollins (1995); pg. 237.||"There was no evidence of authority or control. If there were policemen, or soldiers, they must have been overwhelmed--or had torn off their insignia and joined the rush. I saw a man in the uniform of the Salvation Army; he stood on a step and bawled: 'Eternity! Eternity!' "|
|Salvation Army||United Kingdom: England||1898||Wells, H. G. The War of the Worlds. New York: Penguin Putnam (1986; c. 1898); pg. 84.||"The church bells were ringing for evensong, and a squad of Salvation Army lassies came singing down Waterloo Road. "|
|Salvation Army||United Kingdom: England||1898||Wells, H. G. The War of the Worlds. New York: Penguin Putnam (1986; c. 1898); pg. 110.|| "'Push on!' was the cry. 'Push on! They are coming!'
In one cart stood a blind man in the uniform of the Salvation Army, gesticulating with his crooked fingers and bawling. 'Eternity! Eternity!' His voice was hoarse and very loud so that my brother could hear him long after he was lost to sight in the dust. "
|Salvation Army||USA||1958||Bloch, Robert. "The Hell-Bound Train " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1958); pg. 194.||"No sir, he just wasn't cut out for petty larceny. It was worse than a sin--it was unprofitable, too. Bad enough to do the Devil's work, but then to get such miserable pay on top of it! Maybe he'd better let the Salvation Army convert him. "|
|Salvation Army||USA||1958||Bloch, Robert. "The Hell-Bound Train " in The Hugo Winners: Volumes One and Two. (Isaac Asimov, ed.) Garden City, NY: Nelson Doubleday (1971; story copyright 1958); pg. 195.|| "'What brings you here?' Martin asked.
'Why, you ought to know the answer to that, Martin. I came because you needed me. Tonight, I suddenly realized you were backsliding. Thinking of joining the Salvation Army, weren't you?'
'Well--' Martin hesitated.
'Don't be ashamed. To err is human, as somebody-or-other once said. Reader's Digest, wasn't it? Never mind. The point is, I felt you needed me. So I switched over and came your way.'
'Why to offer you a ride, of course. Isn't it better to travel comfortably by train than to march along the cold streets behind a Salvation Army band? Hard on the feet, they tell me, and even harder on the eardrums.'
'I'm not sure I'd care to ride your train, sir,' Marsin said. 'Considering where I'm likely to end up.' "
|Salvation Army||USA||1972||DuBois, Brendan. Resurrection Day. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1999); pg. 22.||"In the morning, he'd put it in the thick file that had similar letters and postcards from the Red cross and the Salvation Army and Searchers, Inc., and Catholic Charities. "|
|Salvation Army||USA||1972||DuBois, Brendan. Resurrection Day. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1999); pg. 74.||"'Headquarters of the Strategic Air Command, yes, that's right. When I heard that Omaha was bombed, I . . . I just assumed she died. Then, back in '64, I got word from the Red Cross that a fellow student recalled she had been out of town that day. I've been looking for her ever since, in the missing persons registry in the Red Cross, Salvation Army, and a half dozen other charities.' "|
|Salvation Army||USA||1972||DuBois, Brendan. Resurrection Day. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1999); pg. 248.|| "'Missing?'
'Since the war. She was a student at a college near Omaha. I got word after the bombing that she might have survived. I've tried all the regular channels, Red Cross, Salvation Army. Nothing.' "
|Salvation Army||USA||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 146.|| "If you ever find yourself flat broke in a strange city and no one to turn to, and you do not want to turn yourself in at a police station and don't want to be mugged, there is just one best answer for emergency help. You will usually find it in the city's tenderloin, near skid row:
The Salvation Army.
Once I laid hands on a telephone book it took me no time at all to get the address of the Salvation Army mission (although it did take me a bit of time to recognize a telephone when I saw one--warning to interworld travelers: Minor changes can be even more confusing than major changes).
Twenty minutes and one wrong turn later Margrethe and I were at the mission. Outside on the sidewalk four of them--French horn, big drum, two tambourines--were gathering a crowd. They were working on 'Rock of Ages' and doing well, but they needed a baritone and I was tempted to join them. "
|Salvation Army||USA||1984||Heinlein, Robert A. Job: A Comedy of Justice. New York: Ballantine (1984); pg. 146.|| "But a couple of store fronts before we reached the mission Margrethe stopped and plucked at my sleeve. 'Alec . . . must we do this?'
'Eh? What's the trouble, dear? I thought we had agreed.'
'No, sir. You simply told me.'
'Mmm-- Perhaps I did. You don't want to go to the Salvation Army?' "
|Salvation Army||USA||1999||Willis, Connie. Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 323.||[Author's list of top 12 Christmas books/stories/poems.] "7. 'Dancing Dan's Christmas' by Damon Runyon: When the dust settles on the twentieth century, it's my belief that Damon Runyon will finally be appreciated for his clever plots, his unerring ear for language, and his cast of guys, dolls, gangsters, bookies, chorus girls, crapshooters, Salvation Army soul-savers, high rollers... "|
|Salvation Army||USA||2000||Leavitt, David. "The Term Paper Artist " in Circa 2000: Gay Fiction at the Millennium (Robert Drake & Terry Wolverton, eds). Los Angeles, CA: Alyson Pub. (2000; c. 1997); pg. 172.||"...reminded me of my own student days, when I'd shopped at the Salvation Army or dragged armchairs in from the street. "|
|Salvation Army||USA - Southwest||2043||Morse, David. The Iron Bridge. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1998); pg. 70.||"How many chairs had Trevor's father owned? Odd questions. She was tempted to reveal that, by Trevor's account, his father, Charlie Two Clouds, had owned a Salvation Army La-Z-Boy recliner inhabited by mice. " [Trevor is half-Hopi. Interestingly enough, Judith Moffett's Pennterra, another novel about Quakers, has a character whose last name is 'Two Clouds.']|
|Salvation Army||Utah: Salt Lake City||1982||Peterson, Levi S. "The Christianizing of Coburn Heights " in Bright Angels & Familiars. (Eugene England, ed.) Salt Lake City, UT: Signature Books (1992; story c. 1982); pg. 125.|| "'It looks like one Sunday is about all Rendella Kranpitz is good for.'
'Dang it, Art, you don't have enough faith!'
'I don't know if my faith has anything to do with it. She doesn't look like a person who intends to stick with her bargains.'
'For heaven's sake, tell me what's happened.'
'She's been on the streets most of the week. And when she disposed of some of that trash, like she promised she would, well, guess what? She called in the opposition?'
'The Salvation Army truck. You know, instead of calling in the Deseret Industries truck.'
'What difference does it make? It all goes to the poor, doesn't it?'
'It just goes to show you what kind of person she is. If she can figure out a way to dig you, she will.' "
|Salvation Army||Washington, D.C.||1999||Anderson, Jack. Millennium. New York: Tor (1994); pg. 33.|| "'Leave me alone. I swear I won't drink anymore.'
The creature squatted down, its face inches from his. It studied him for a moment, then reached down and touched the silver buckle on its belt with a slender finger.
YOU ARE HURTING.
'They said it would be bad.' Drury wept now.
'At the Salvation Army. They said if I didn't stop, I'd have these things, that they'd get worse and worse.' "
|Salvation Army||Washington, D.C.||1999||Anderson, Jack. Millennium. New York: Tor (1994); pg. 294.|| "'...I think he's gone into hiding until he finds the alien, not even his old friends will know where he is.'
'It won't be just us,' Kiernan said quietly.
'Who, then? The Salvation Army?' "
|Salvation Army||world||1999||Bradbury, Ray. "Last Rites " in Quicker Than the Eye. New York: Avon Books (1996; c. 1994); pg. 236.|| "'I go a-journeying, far-traveling, the Grand Literary Tour. 'A Salvation Army of one!'
'To save lives?'
'No, souls! What good is life if the soul's dead? Sit! Tell me all the authors we raved on by night to weep at dawn...' "
|Salvation Army||world||2003||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 126.||"I had been walking only a few blocks when I saw the big banner on the side of the banner: SALVATION ARMY RE-ORIENTATION LIBRARY. I went inside and discovered the guy at the desk was an American, a wrinkled guy with white hair, thick glasses, and a heavy accept in his Spanish. He... was proud and eager to talk about what they did. 'It's really the most useful thing we can do for people right now, since there's not much actual starvation anymore, and with so many dead there's plenty of housing, you know. So we run a temporary shelter around the corner, and we provide this place because so many people were so cut off from their usual information channels by the war that they're having a hard time adjusting.' " [More.]|
|Salvation Army||world||2004||Barnes, John. Kaleidoscope Century. New York: Tor (1995); pg. 166.||"'Not that I don't want to work for the Organization,' I said. 'I'm confused because looking me up to give me the money that was owed me, and then taking care of me during recovery, doesn't sound a lot like the Organization in my notes, or what I remember from back when we were the KGB. I mean, we used to be the KGB, but here you are acting like the Salvation Army.' "|
|Samaritan||Arizona||2011||Willis, Connie. "The Last of the Winnebagos " in Impossible Things. New York: Bantam (1994; story copyright 1988); pg. 48.||"He had thought he'd found a connection... but here we were, a couple of dog lovers, a couple of Good Samaritans, and his theory had collapsed. "|
|Samaritan||California||1904||Powers, Tim. Earthquake Weather. New York: Tor (1997); pg. 276.||"'...And finally, on January eleventh of 1904, in the spare room of a mere Good Samaritan acquaintance, I died.' "|
|Samaritan||California||2000||Ing, Dean. Loose Cannon. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (2000); pg. 106.||"'...See if I ever play the Good Samaritan again, huh?' "|
|Samaritan||California: San Francisco||1986||McIntyre, Vonda N. Star Trek IV: The Voyage Home. New York: Pocket Books (1986); pg. 86.|| "'Thank ye kindly, ma'am,' Scott said. 'Ye've been of great help.'
'Just call me a good Samaritan,' she said. 'You have a nice day, now.' "
|Samaritan||Colorado||1979||Willis, Connie. "Samaritan " in Fire Watch. New York: Bluejay (1984; story copyright 1979); pg. 214-234.||[Story on pages 214-234, is titled "Samaritan ".]|