Manual Copernicks Rebellion

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Imagine: Free homes with all the furnishings and utilities! Free food! Even free babysitters!

Heiny and Uncle Martin even thought they should give their inventions away. That's when their troubles began. Get A Copy.


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Paperback , pages. Published April 21st by Great Authors Online first published More Details Original Title. Other Editions 2. Friend Reviews.

Copernicks Rebellion by Frankowski Leo a - AbeBooks

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Showing Rating details. Sort order. Oct 07, Melissa McCauley rated it it was amazing Shelves: read-multiple-times.

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In , thirty year-old Martin Guibedo escaped Germany with his only surviving family member, his crippled five year-old nephew Heinrich Copernick. Both men became masters of genetic engineering, Martin specializing in plants, and his nephew Heinrich in animal life forms.

Martin designs and freely distributes his proud creation to save the human race, tree houses. These houses are literally trees, genetically modified to have rooms, beds, chairs, cupboards that grow food, and of course, composti In , thirty year-old Martin Guibedo escaped Germany with his only surviving family member, his crippled five year-old nephew Heinrich Copernick.

These houses are literally trees, genetically modified to have rooms, beds, chairs, cupboards that grow food, and of course, composting toilets. A tiny problem develops when the first version of the house eats its occupants. Heinrich's big creations are LDUs, sentient worker beasts that look like walking tables with eight eyes; fauns, cute little half girls-half goats who educate and care for human young; and TRACs, large sentient creatures designed to act in the stead of trucks or buses.

When the dynamic duo's designs begin to interfere with the status quo of the major political and economic powers of the earth; of course it means war. Heinrich, when not genetically modifying himself into a giant stud-muffin and growing his own Pam Anderson-like wife, has been preparing for this eventuality. When the two scientists unleash metal-eating microbes, the compost really hits the fan.

Copernick's Rebellion

I agree with Connie Willis that great science fiction comes from taking a hypothesis and drawing it out to its most logical or most absurd conclusion. Leo Frankowski does just that in this book, letting the Polish uncle-nephew duo have complete free reign to design whatever absurd thing they can dream up without any real repercussions; universe builders remaking the earth as they want it.

The humans in the story do not have much character development, but the little faun, Liebchen, and the LDU, Dirk, are really endearing as they grow and change in the struggle to understand human morality and ethics. I am surprised this book is so obscure; it is my favorite Frankowski book. If you have read any of his Conrad Stargard novels, you already know that the book is full of plenty of whiz-bang, neato ideas, male chauvinism, puns, but is overall a rollicking fun read. Hard to put down until the last page is turned. Read once m as my years ago.

It is wonderful to think that the technology expanded could actually be possible. Jun 06, Wilson E. The problem is now only complexity, not science. Twenty five years ago, this book was a hard sell for a new author. Now it is current. Virtually everything in this book is possible, from the tree houses, to the trees with golden apples, to the fauns.

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Come look at a future that is more possible now than when it was written. Leo Frankowski was an excellent author, but these online versions of his books are a travesty. It is nearly unreadable and badly organized. With a minimum of expertise and expense it could have at least been made readable, but instead whoever owns the intellectual property of the late Mr. Frankowski was looking to make a quick buck and didn't care about the quality of the book. Customer Reviews See All. Conrad Stargard: The Radiant Warrior. Conrad's Lady.