back to science fiction - King Kong, New York: New York City
|science fiction - King Kong||New York: New York City||2015||Sullivan, Tricia. Someone to Watch Over Me. New York: Bantam (1997); pg. 119.|| "It was the scene in the new King Kong where Kong is trying to peel off the diaphanous white garments of Jessica Lange high atop the Empire State Building. Tomaj had a view of the building from his living room window, and Sabina kept turning her head back and forth from the tv to the window as if to confirm that the real Empire State Building was there.
'I love this movie,' Sabina said, feeling drunker than she technically ought to.
'Yes,' said Tomaj in a bored tone. 'It's one of the more amusing texts about the racial fears of the white man. But the old version is better. If they were going to make a new version, they could have done so much more.'
Jessica Lange shrieked and whimpered. A scandalous hint of breast appeared under Kong's thumb.
'I would rewrite this movie if I could,' she declared.
'Wouldn't we all.' " [More, pg. 119-120.]
|science fiction - King Kong||North America||2874||Forbes, Edith. Exit to Reality. Seattle, WA: Seal Press (1997); pg. 91.||"I was Debbie Reynolds on the deck of the Titanic, then a screaming blonde tucked under the arm of King Kong... "|
|science fiction - King Kong||Oklahoma||1943||Bishop, Michael. Brittle Innings. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 390.||"He climbed to the window and ducked through it like King Kong squeezing through a slit in a detergent box. "|
|science fiction - King Kong||Tennessee||2054||Dick, Philip K. & Ray Nelson. The Ganymede Takeover. New York: Ace Books (1967); pg. 135.||"...the fantastic hordes of Percy X began to quarrel among themselves. Frankenstein attacked the Wolfman. Godzilla attacked King Kong. "|
|science fiction - King Kong||United Kingdom||2015||Willis, Connie. "Cat's Paw " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 184.||[Playing a guessing game.] "'King Kong,' Nurse Parchtry said.
There was an embarrassed silence.
'I think perhaps we should avoid any references to primates,' Lardy Charlotte said finally. "
|science fiction - King Kong||USA||1947||Bear, Greg. Dinosaur Summer. New York: Time Warner (1998); pg. 324.||[Author's explanatory section: "What's Real, and What's Not "] "Cooper, Schoedsack, and O'Brien made a film called King Kong... Released in 1933, without the interference of dinosaur circuses, King Kong became a huge hit and inspired generations of young people. One of those youngsters was Ray Harryhausen. "|
|science fiction - King Kong||world||1982||Straub, Peter. Koko. New York: E. P. Dutton (1988); pg. 282.||"Pumo told himself: this is not happening. There were no monsters, and cockroaches had no King Kong. " [More.]|
|science fiction - King Kong||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. 190.||"In the marketing of pop culture, there is little distance between monsters of supernatural horror and monsters from outer space: Dracula, King Kong, the Creature from the Black Lagoon... " [Also pg. 209.]|
|science fiction - Orwell||Australia||2050||Egan, Greg. Permutation City. New York: HarperPrism (1995); pg. 86.|| "'Don't knock tautology. Better base a religion on tautology than fantasy.'
'But it's worse than tautology. It's . . . redefining words arbitrarily, it's like something out of Lewis Carroll. Or George Orwell. 'God is the reason for everything . . . whatever that reason is.' So what any sane person would simply call the law of physics you've decided to rename G-O-D . . . "
|science fiction - Orwell||Boohte||2300||Willis, Connie. Uncharted Territory. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 5.||Pg. 5: "'Because it looks like the indidges aren't the only ones doing it,' I said. 'It looks like now Big Brother's doing it, too.' ";
Pg. 23: "'So while we eat,' Carson said... 'he sits there ordering demitasse cups and place settings for twelve. Nobody ever said Big Brother was big on logic.'
'Not Big Brother,' I said, shaking my finger at Carson. 'Pursuant to our latest reprimand, members of the expedition will henceforth refer to the government by its appropriate title.'
'What, Idiots Incorporated?' Carson said. 'What other brilliant orders did they come up with?' ";
Pg. 28: "After a few minutes C.J. came in and dragged Ev off to convince him Big Brother wouldn't catch him if he named one of the hills Mount C.J., but Bult was still hovering behind me, his umbrella aimed at my back. " [Many other refs. to 'Big Brother' in this novel, not in DB. Term comes from Orwell's novel 1994.]
|science fiction - Orwell||California||1950||Dick, Philip K. Radio Free Albemuth. New York: Arbor House (1985); pg. 12.||"'...Not since those two FBI agents came by and rousted me. They wanted me to spy on my wife! I think that's what they were really after. They get people to spy on each other, like in 1984, and destroy the whole society...' "|
|science fiction - Orwell||California||1972||Dick, Philip K. "The Android and the Human " in The Dark-Haired Girl. Willimantic, CT: Mark V. Ziesing (1988; c. 1972); pg. 136.||"The totalitarian society envisioned by George Orwell in 1984 should have arrived by now. The electronic gadgets are here. The government is here, ready to do what Orwell anticipated. So the power exists, the motive, and the electronic hardware. But these mean nothing, because, progressively more and more so, no one is listening. The new youth that I see is too stupid to read, too restless and bored to watch, too preoccupied to remember. The collective voice of the authorities is wasted on him; he rebels. But rebels not out of theoretical, ideological considerations, only out of what might be called pure selfishness. " [Also, pg. 159.]|
|science fiction - Orwell||California||1985||Dick, Philip K. "Introduction: How to Build a Universe that Doesn't Fall Apart Two Days Later " in I Hope I Shall Arrive Soon. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1985); pg. 8.||-|
|science fiction - Orwell||Grenada||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 94.||"It was clear that the Bank kept the whole population's credit transactions on file, just so they could look over everybody's shoulders. But that was Orwell stuff. Even bad old Mao and Stalin couldn't make that kind of crap work out. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||Grenada||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 95.||"Sure, Laura thought. This was why Grenada's cadres could chop genes like confetti, rip off data for their Big Brother dossiers, and never think twice. When the people march in one direction, it only hurts to ask awkward questions. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||Massachusetts: Boston||1972||DuBois, Brendan. Resurrection Day. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1999); pg. 210.|| "...and she turned to him and said, 'Rats?'
He nodded. 'Rats. I checked the walls in this room and I didn't see any holes or openings. I'm sure we'll be all right.'
'Brrr,' she said, burrowing closer to him. 'Vicious little creatures. Do you remember the rat scene toward the end of 1984, when poor Winston Smith is being tortured? The wire cage pressed against his face with the rat on the other end? Still gives me nightmares.' "
|science fiction - Orwell||Massachusetts: Boston||1972||DuBois, Brendan. Resurrection Day. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1999); pg. 82.|| "'I've always fancied that one of these days, I'd leave the Times and do my own writing, become a George Orwell of my generation. You've read him?'
Damn it, why was the woman irritating him so? Did she think every book here was burned in '62? 'Yes, I've read some of Mr. Blair's works.'
'Who--oh, of course. George Orwell was his pseudonym. Yes, and that's what I want to do. Write about the class system, about the government and what we're doing for the people, write about the push for a new empire. I want to write a book that affects me as much as one of his did.'
'You mean 1984?' he asked. 'Planning to write a sequel in the next decade?'
She shook her head. 'No, not that one, though I did love it. No, I'm thinking of another one, Homage to Catalonia.'
'His book about the Spanish Civil War. Let me guess, an 'Homage to America'?'
Sandy crossed her arms. 'You promised not to laugh.' "
|science fiction - Orwell||Massachusetts: Boston||1972||DuBois, Brendan. Resurrection Day. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons (1999); pg. 82.||"'...Well, that's what I want to do [write a book similar to Orwell's Homage to Catalonia, except about America], and I know that these few weeks in America aren't enough. I want to come back and spend a lot more time here, go from coast to coast. I want to tell the story of what happened here and what's going to happen in the future, and Carl, believe me, I'm going to do it. In less than 250 pages, Orwell wrote the best book ever about the Spanish Civil War, and I intend to do the same for this place...' " [More on Orwell, pg. 134.]|
|science fiction - Orwell||New Mexico||1998||Ing, Dean. The Skins of Dead Men. New York: Tom Doherty Associates (1998); pg. 175.||Big Brother|
|science fiction - Orwell||New York||2000||Roman, Steven A. X-Men/Doctor Doom: The Chaos Engine. New York: BP Books (2000); pg. 135.|| "'One of Doom's mind readers,' Carol said, practically spitting out the words. 'He's got them stationed all over the world, running their little mental scans, taking leisurely strolls through the minds of every man, woman, and child on this planet, making sure no one's going to try and overthrow their fearless leader.'
'The Thought Police,' Nightcrawler murmured to Wolverine. 'George Orwell would be proud.' "
|science fiction - Orwell||New York: New York City||1976||Silverberg, Robert. Dying Inside. New York: Ballantine (1976; c. 1972); pg. 141.||"And these are his books... The archaeological strata of his reading can readily be isolated and examined. Jules Verne, H. G. Wells, Mark Twain, Dashiell Hammett at the bottom... Suddenly, with adolescence, a quantum leap: Orwell, Fitzgerald, Hemingway, Hardy... "|
|science fiction - Orwell||Solar System||2010||Clarke, Arthur C. 2010: Odyssey Two. New York: Ballantine (1982); pg. 217.||Pg. 217: "Plans for the final assault on Big Brother had already been worked out and agreed upon with Mission Control... Finally, echo sounders and other seismic devices would be attached to the faces of Big Brother... "; Pg. 227: "...where we made our rendezvous with the huge, mysteriously vanished artifact we christened Big Brother. " [More.]|
|science fiction - Orwell||Solar System||3001||Clarke, Arthur C. 3001: The Final Odyssey. New York: Ballantine (1997); pg. 68.||"...but he soon gathered that, although in theory all class distinctions had vanished, there were a few thousand super-citizens. George Orwell had been right; some would always be more equal than others. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||Solar System||3001||Clarke, Arthur C. 3001: The Final Odyssey. New York: Ballantine (1997); pg. 164.||"...or, for that matter, the 'Big Brother' that Leonov had encountered orbiting Jupiter. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||United Kingdom||1928||Baxter, Stephen. The Time Ships. New York: HarperCollins (1995); pg. 209.||"'The Home Guard . . . men and women out of serviceable age, who nevertheless do a bit of soldiering, in case the Invasion of England ever comes. That's Orwell--George Orwell. A bit of a writer--don't suppose you know him.' "|
|science fiction - Orwell||United Kingdom||1984||Orwell, George. Nineteen Eighty-Four. New York: Harcourt, Brace & World (1949); pg. 5.|| "The Ministry of Truth--Minitrue, in Newspeak--was startlingly different from any other object in sight. It was an enormous pyramidal structural of glittering white concrete, soaring up, terrace after terrace, three hundred meters into the air. From where Winston stood it was just possible to read, picked out on its white face in elegant lettering, the three slogans of the Party:
FREEDOM IS SLAVERY
IGNORANCE IS STRENGTH
|science fiction - Orwell||United Kingdom: England||1985||Dickinson, Peter. The Green Gene. New York: Random House (1973)||[Book jacket] "The story is set in England a few years from now, where a government very similar to that of South Africa has taken power. His hero, an Indian computer expert, is kidnapped by representatives of the oppressed minority, and the story leads to an unexpected triumph for the victims over the system. Although there are elements of Orwell and the political satire involved, this work is one that keeps to the rules of thriller writing, providing a proper puzzle, with clues, that the hero needs to solve in order to escape. " [Novel has no explicit references to Orwell or 1984.]|
|science fiction - Orwell||United Kingdom: London||1995||Ryman, Geoff. 253. New York: St. Martin's Press (1998); pg. 202.||"The cameras followed him down the street, saw him get on a bus, and videoed the bus to make sure he didn't get off. The English live in 1984 and don't know it. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||USA||1972||Wilhelm, Kate. "The Funeral " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 222.||[Afterword] "About the story. We are such a godawful preachy nation, always talking about how much we do for the kids, how much we love them, how we spoil them with excessive permissiveness because we can't bear to hurt them or deny them any of life's little joys. We do Orwell proud in our expertise at doubletalk. We live a double standard in so many areas that most of us just don't have the time to listen to our own words and compare them with our actions. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||USA||1986||Atwood, Margaret. The Handmaid's Tale. Boston, MA: Houghton Mifflin (1986)||Blurb by E. L. Doctorow on the back book jacket: "This visionary novel, in which God and Government are joined, and American is run as a Puritanical Theocracy, can be read as a companion volume to Orwell's 1984--its verso, in fact. It gives you the same degree of chill, even as it suggests the varieties of tyrannical experience; it evolves the same kind of horror even as its mordant wit makes you smile.' "|
|science fiction - Orwell||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 64.||Pg. 64: "...like political correctness and academic attempts to impose Orwellian-like Newspeak on whole campus populations so as to not offend anybody. "; Pg. 117: "Or make him Winston Smith in a 1984 existence... "|
|science fiction - Orwell||USA||2025||Cool, Tom. Infectress. New York: Baen (1997); pg. 89.|| "Jon scoffed. 'You ever read George Orwell's 1984?'
'No,' Scott said. 'Is it a history book?'
'Kids today,' Joe said. 'No, it's science fiction. You should read it. There's this totalitarian state where everybody is monitored constantly. Well, not constantly. Everyone is almost always in the range of microphones and cameras--'
Scott chuckled. 'Sounds like Taradyne!'
'Exactly,' Joe said. 'I remembered the book when we wired Meta for vision, so I reread it. In the book, there's not enough manpower to watch all the monitors all the time, but the people never know when they're being watched, so they have to keep poker faces and toe the party line all the time. Now imagine a totalitarian state that had Meta--or a bunch of Metas--that could watch everyone all the time...' "
|science fiction - Orwell||world||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 12.||"Of course, you already see what happened, right? Big Brother had all the answers George Orwell never dreamed of, but it never could figure out the questions. The government was drowning in an unstoppable and monstrous tidal wave of information... "|
|science fiction - Orwell||world||1996||Fry, Stephen. Making History. New York: Random House (1996); pg. 311.|| "Big Brother is alive and well.
...Big Brother. As in 'Big Brother is watching you.' It's from a novel by George Orwell that's never been written.
...The George Orwell?
...Animal Farm... " [More.]
|science fiction - Orwell||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. 91.||Pg. 91: 1984; Animal Farm; Pg. 72-74, 86, 91-93, 124, 128, elsewhere.|
|science fiction - Orwell||world||2002||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 186.||Pg. 186: "'My guess is that in the thirties and forties, only about a third the [sic] people in the world could be reliably programmed by Silk. Their operations were pretty fragmented. Thank God for that. Orwell might never have finished 1984.' ";
Pg. 310: "'Listen to Orwell, Grasshopper,' Ben said sententiously.
'What about Orwell?'
'The true and authentic voice of the twentieth century.' Ben drew quote marks in the air. ' 'If you want a vision of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face--forever.' ' "
|science fiction - Orwell||world||2004||Dick, Philip K. The Zap Gun. New York: Bluejay Books (1985; c. 1965); pg. 135.||"Here comes the chopper, Lars thought, remembering Orwell's great old classic, 1984. Only in this case we know we're under scrutiny and, at least theoretically, it's by our friends. We're all friends, now. "|
|science fiction - Orwell||world||2022||Sterling, Bruce. Islands in the Net. New York: Arbor House/William Morrow (1988); pg. 58.||"'Oh, Moscow has been pressing for a true global police force for many years now. But Washington stands in the way. Always trifling about Big Brother, civil liberties, privacy laws. It's an old story.' "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Australia||2051||Egan, Greg. Permutation City. New York: HarperPrism (1995); pg. 257.||"They spiraled around the central golden tower, the City's tallest, weaving their way between the transparent walkways. Playing Peter Pan and Tinkerbell. "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||California||1966||Geary, Patricia. Strange Toys. New York: Bantam (1989; c. 1987); pg. 18.||Pg. 18: "Books were tough. The Wind in the Willows or Peter Pan? "; Pg. 22: "In the book Peter Pan, the ending made me kind of nauseated. Wendy was this huge, embarrassed woman, trying to hide her size and age, and Peter turned out to be pathetic, unable to appreciate Wendy's desire to lead a normal life. I only read the ending once, and after that I always skipped it. " [More, pg. 28.]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||California||1971||Matheson, Richard. Bid Time Return. New York: Viking Press (1975); pg. 25.||Pg. 25: "Elise McKenna. Lovely name. Exquisite face... Seems to me I've heard her name before. Didn't she do Peter Pan? If she's the one I think she is, she was a splendid actress.
She certainly was a beautiful one.
No, it's more than beauty. It's the expression on her face that haunts and conquers me. That gentle, honest, sweet expression. I wish I could have met her. "; Pg. 30: "Next to that is a shot of her as Peter Pan (she did play it, then), wearing what looks like an army camouflage suit and a feathered hat, blowing those same pipes that are being blown by Pan on that wooden chair downstairs. " [Elise McKenna, the main female character in the novel, is based on the real-life Latter-day Saint actress Maude Adams. Her most famous role was playing Peter Pan on stage. Other refs. to her role as Peter Pan, not all in DB, e.g. pg. 45.]
|science fiction - Peter Pan||California||1971||Matheson, Richard. Bid Time Return. New York: Viking Press (1975); pg. 32.||[Character is reading books about 'Elise McKenna', i.e. Latter-day Saint actress Maude Adams.] "Then came 1897 and the critics as well as the public enveloping her in what O'Neil describes as 'an endless embrace.'
Barrie adapted his novel The Little Minister for her. Later, he wrote Quality Street for her, then Peter Pan, then What Every Woman Knows, then A Kiss for Cinderella. Peter Pan was her greatest triumph (though not her favorite; that was The Little Minister). 'I never witnessed such emotional adulation in the theatre,' one critic wrote. 'It was hysterical. Her devotees pelted the stage with flowers.' "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||California||1989||Wilson, Robert Charles. Gypsies. New York: Doubleday (1989); pg. 155.||"'...Instead I moved away to Never-Never Land . . . where you can be young forever. Or almost forever. Or until you wake up one day, gray-haired and menopausal.' " [Reference to Peter Pan.]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Deep Space 9||2371||Carey, Diane. Station Rage (Star Trek: DS9). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 272.||"At his side, still stained and frayed from these last hours' events, Kira was feisty as Peter Pan, but now somehow subdued, maybe ashamed...'|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||galaxy||2100||Bear, Greg. Anvil of Stars. New York: Warner Books (1992); pg. 6.||[References to Peter Pan.] Pg. 6: "The twenty [children] rotated and bounced in mid-air, sliding into damp overalls, Wendys in blue, Lost Boys in red. "; Pg. 128: "Going from child to child, Wendy to Lost Boy, talking, encouraging... " [Extensive use of terminology from Peter Pan, most refs. not in DB.]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||galaxy||2357||David, Peter. Survival (Star Trek: TNG: Starfleet Academy). New York: Pocket Books (1993); pg. 90.|| "Worf glanced at the others for a moment. And then he said, 'Mac, tell me about Peter Pan.'
There was the briefest of hesitations. 'What?'
'Tell me . . . about . . . Peter Pan.'
The comm badge went silent.
Worf considered the possibilities, and knew in an instant. 'The Brikar is loose. We are in great danger.' "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||galaxy||2780||Simmons, Dan. The Fall of Hyperion. New York: Bantam (1991; 1st ed. 1990); pg. 205.||"When Brawne Lamia had been a child, her father a senator and their home relocated, however briefly, from Lusus to the wooded wonders of Tau Ceti Center's Administrative Residential Complex, she had seen the ancient flatfilm Walt Disney animation of Peter Pan. After seeing the animation, she had read the book, and both had captured her heart. " [More.]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Luna||2017||Baxter, Stephen. Manifold: Time. New York: Ballantine (2000); pg. 402.||Pg. 402: "Craning her neck, Maura peered through the fabric walls and glimpsed Never-Never Land itself. It was a dome, shaded silver-gray. Hints of green inside... "; Pg. 405: .Never-Never Land was maybe the size of a football field. It seemed to be mostly grassed over... " [Many other refs. to 'Never-Never Land,' which is what the genius children named the base they built on the moon.]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Mars||2373||Mangels, Andy & Michael A. Martin. Rogue (Star Trek: TNG). New York: Pocket Books (2001); pg. 356.|| "She held it out to Picard. He saw that it was a 1911 copy of Peter and Wendy by James M. Barrie, and remembered his own mother reading the story of Peter Pan to him when he was a child.
'This was one of Sean's favorite books growing up,' Camille said. 'Even before he read any of my books, he loved this one.'
'I think that's where he got his love of pirate stories,' said Keru.
...its pages open to an illustration of a lonely and wounded Peter Pan standing atop Marooner's Rock in the rising water. Picard read the quote beneath it: 'To Die will be an awfully Big Adventure.'
I hope that's true, he thought. "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||New York||2000||Roman, Steven A. X-Men/Doctor Doom: The Chaos Engine. New York: BP Books (2000); pg. 173.||"She had heard of the 'Peter Pan Syndrome'--a psychological term for men who refused to grow up... "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||New York: New York City||1994||Simons, Walton. "Two of a Kind " in Wild Cards: Book II of a New Cycle: Marked Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Baen (1994); pg. 27.||"'Why don't you put Peter Pann or Topper on me to find out if I'm after Battle?' "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||New York: New York City||1999||Willis, Connie. "In Coppelius's Toyshop " in Miracle and Other Christmas Stories. New York: Bantam (1999); pg. 102.||"The place is jammed with bawling babies and women with shopping bags and people dressed up like teddy bears and Tinkerbell. " [From Peter Pan]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Ontario: Ottawa||1987||de Lint, Charles Jack the Giant Killer. New York: Ace Books (1987); pg. 47.|| "'Do you believe in . . . faeries?' she asked.
'Faeries as in gay, or faeries as in Tinkerbell?'
'As in Tinkerbell--but not all cutesy like that. More like...' "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Oregon||1996||Knight, Damon. Humpty Dumpty: An Oval. New York: Tor (1996); pg. 210.||"'...but my friends call me Tinker. It's short for Tinkerbell, but no short jokes, okay?' "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||Tennyson||2200||Anthony, Patricia. Conscience of the Beagle. New York: Ace Books (1995; co. 1993); pg. 45.||"A boulder of ruddy metal sits on a marble base. A gold-leafed inscription reads: HAROLD AND MIMI TENNYSOIN AND TINKERBELL. GOD PROVIDED A WAY. "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||United Kingdom||1364 C.E.||Dickson, Gordon R. The Dragon, the Earl, and the Troll. New York: Ace Books (1994); pg. 250.||"He could talk to Carolinus in the magician-proof secrecy of the Island of Lost Boys in the story of Peter Pan, as they had once before. all he had to do was call Tinker Bell-- " [More, pg. 250-251.]|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||United Kingdom: England||1940||Ondaatje, Michael. The English Patient. London, UK: Bloomsbury (1996; c. 1992); pg. 197.||-|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||United Kingdom: England||1987||Adams, Douglas. Dirk Gentley's Holistic Detective Agency. New York: Simon and Schuster (1987); pg. 153.||Pg. 152-153: "She was wearing a dark blue cotton velvet dress gathered to a dropped waist. It had raglan sleeves gathered to the cuffs, a white Peter Pan collar and six small pearl buttons down the front--the third one down had a small thread hanging off it. She had long dark hair pulled back with a red butterfly grip. "
... "I don't even know what a Peter Pan collar is. "
"But I do and you described it to me perfectly accurately... "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||United Kingdom: London||1995||Ryman, Geoff. 253. New York: St. Martin's Press (1998); pg. 141.|| "As a late treat last night, Diana took both kids to see Peter Pan. It did nothing to help little Bobby. 'Look, they're flying,' Diana said to him. He did not respond. In the car going back, he said in a quiet voice, 'Everybody's dead. The Lost Boys are dead. Peter Pan's dead. Tinkerbell is dead.'
'No she's not,' pleaded Emma. 'She's not. She's going to come back.' "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||United Kingdom: London||2075||Ryman, Geoff. The Child Garden; or A Low Comedy. New York: St. Martin's Press (1989); pg. 189.||"Elaborate scrolls were drawn around the photographs, and elaborate lettering said 'Scenes from Peter Pan, an enchantment for children.' "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||USA||1963||Grimwood, Ken. Replay. New York: Arbor House (1986); pg. 25.||"Her arms were crossed under her breasts, highlighting those demure swells beneath the Peter Pan blouse. "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||USA||1969||Baxter, Stephen. Voyage. New York: HarperCollins (1996); pg. 11.||"It was routine, like a sim in the Peter Pan rig back at MSC. "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||USA||1993||Turrow, Scott. Personal Injuries. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux (1999); pg. 65.|| "'...Are you a lawyer? Can I sue somebody in jail?'
'You can. It wouldn't be worth much.'
'Right So are you listening? I can't sue my boyfriend, I gotta sue my landlord.'
'Because you boyfriend through you out the window?'
'because there weren't any screens on the window.'
'Ah,' said Mort. He reflected. 'Would you mind terribly if I ask your weight?'
'That's none of your business.'
'I understand,' said Mort, 'and I hope you'll forgive me, but if a plaintiff weighed more than Tinker Bell, I don't think a jury anywhere in America would believe a window screen would have offered her any protection.'
...even Mort couldn't resist chortling when Robbie reminded him of the remark about Tinker Bell. "
|science fiction - Peter Pan||USA||1995||Chalker, Jack L. The Cybernetic Walrus (Book One of The Wonderland Gambit). New York: Ballantine (1995); pg. 21.||"...strawberry blond hair in a kind of short Tinker Bell cut... "|
|science fiction - Peter Pan||USA||2010||Knight, Damon. Why Do Birds. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 216.||"Mrs. Filer was wearing a modest blue suit with a Peter Pan collar, and a little pillbox hat. "|
science fiction - Peter Pan, continued