back to New Zealand, New Zealand
|New Zealand||New Zealand||1996||Hand, Elizabeth. Glimmering. New York: HarperCollins (1997); pg. xiii.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||1997||Preuss, Paul. Secret Passages. New York: Tor (1997); pg. 234.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||1999||Banks, Iain. The Business. New York: Simon & Schuster (1999); pg. 356.||Man from U.N.C.L.E.|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||1999||Hand, Elizabeth. Glimmering. New York: HarperCollins (1997); pg. 67.||Pg. 67: "NEW ZEALAND/MALAYSIAN PEACE TALKS! " [Also, pg. 201.]|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2000||Knight, Damon. Rule Golden in Three Novels. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (c. 1954); pg. 71.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2002||Bear, Greg. Vitalis. New York: Ballantine (2002); pg. 329.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2008||Knight, Damon. Why Do Birds. New York: Tor (1992); pg. 156.||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.' " [Also pg. 212.]|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2009||Sawyer, Robert J. Flashforward. New York: Tor (2000; c. 1999); pg. 141.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2010||Baxter, Stephen. Manifold: Time. New York: Ballantine (2000); pg. 11.||"He had leased the technology to other fields, off Norway and Indonesia and Japan and New Zealand... "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2011||Clarke, Arthur C. The Songs of Distant Earth. New York: Ballantine (1986); pg. 51.||"According to the historians, the first true democracy on Earth was established in the (Terran) year 2011, in a country called New Zealand. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2012||Clarke, Arthur C. The Ghost from the Grand Banks. New York: Bantam (1990); pg. 133.||Pg. 133-135.|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2018||Bova, Ben. Voyager II: The Alien Within. New York: Tor (1986); pg. 12.||"'You daughter, Eleanor,' Richards went on, 'will be thirty in a few weeks. She's married to a Peace Enforcer named Thompson; they make their home in Christchurch, New Zealand. They have two children, also. A girl and a boy.' " [Other refs., not in DB, e.g. pg. 137, 153, 313.]|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2037||Goonan, Kathleen Ann. Crescent City Rhapsody. New York: Tor (2001; c. 2000); pg. 299.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2039||Jones, Gwyneth. White Queen. New York: Tor (1991); pg. 128.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2040||Bova, Ben. Moonrise. New York: Avon Books (1996); pg. 352.||Pg. 351-352|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2050||Bova, Ben. Moonwar. New York: Avon Books (1998); pg. 143.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2050||Dick, Philip K. "The Golden Man " in The Golden Man. New York: Berkley (1980; c. 1954); pg. 3.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2084||Disch, Thomas M. "Things Lost " in Again, Dangerous Visions (Harlan Ellison, ed.) Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1972); pg. 594.||"...aren't very relevant so far from his native New Zealand. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2110||Clarke, Arthur C. The Hammer of God. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 149.||Pg. 149, 211.|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2276||Clarke, Arthur C. Imperial Earth. New York: Harcourt Brace Jovanovich (1976); pg. 83.||Aukland|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Archer, Nathan. Ragnarok (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 12.||"He [Tom Paris] probably felt he had nothing left to lose when he joined the Maquis as a mercenar. Janeway supposed, however, that gettting caught and landing in a New Zealand prison might have convinced him otherwise. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Golden, Christie. The Murdered Sun (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 74.||"Paris... wondered if he really wanted to go home after all home to prison, albeit a scenic one in New Zealand. " [Also pg. 161.]|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Graf, L. A. Caretaker (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 17.|| "'Captain Kathryn Janeway, this is Auckland Control. You are now cleared for landing at Federation Penal Settlement, Landing Pad Three.'
... 'Janeway to Auckland Control, roger. Landing approach at one-three-one-mark seven.'
'Roger, Janeway,' the bright New Zealand voice on the other end of the channel replied. 'Enjoy your stay.'
She set about the business of guiding her slim shuttle past the island's rugged mountains without dignifying the Kiwi's sarcasm with a reply. " [More in New Zealand, pg. 17-29, 35, 61, 66, 228.]
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Graf, L. A. Caretaker (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 18.||"The sheer greenness of New Zealand's North Island reached up through the clean ocean air to hug Janeway's heart with warmth. As temperate and mild a place as San Francisco was, it was still penciled on the coastline in shades of minty gray. Fog and rock and juniper, not mountains, trees and snow like the wild panorama galloping below her. It seemed a shame to waste such beauty on felons. No matter how hard she tried to tell herself that even criminals were humans, deserving of certain dignities and rights, she couldn't quite divest herself of the belief that incarceration for serious crimes should be unpleasant and dull. Why take up land that could be added to New Zealand's magnificent National Parks when Alcatraz still crouched in the midst of San Francisco Bay, useless to everybody but tourists and seagulls? After all, the felons sunning themselves on Auckland's beaches right now should be contemplating how badly they never wanted to end up in prison again, not... "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Taylor, Jeri. Pathways (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1999; c. 1998); pg. 275.||"New Zealand wasn't the worst of places to serve out a sentence. The work was hard--restoring ancient ruins for a historical project--but Tom found the physical labor satisfying... Federation Rehabilitation Colony... When he was transported to Auckland and began working for long hours on the restoration project, his mood improved. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Wright, Susan. The Badlands, Book Two (Star Trek). New York: Pocket Books (1999); pg. 67.||Pg. 62: "Rollins nodded, having been fully briefed on Paris's last 'assignment' in the Aukland penal colony. "; Pg. 67: "It's not that Paris expected to be welcomed with open arms, but he didn't need constant reminders of his mistake. The Federation Penal Settlement in New Zealand might look like a giant park, but he had never forgotten for a second that he couldn't leave. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2371||Wright, Susan. Violations (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1995); pg. 3.||"'...You could currently be serving your sentence in the New Zealand penal settlement.' "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2372||ab Hugh, Dafydd. The Final Fury (Star Trek: Voyager/Invasion! #4). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 47.||"'Oh, that's right . . . where you come from, there is no crime. But at the Federation Penal Settlement in New Zealand, where I was hanging out with my buddies before Janeway hired me, we quickly learned that the most common method of intimidation was to burglarize someone's room while he was on work detail or at chow.' " [Also pg. 61.]|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2372||Haber, Karen. Bless the Beasts (Star Trek: Voyager). New York: Pocket Books (1996); pg. 30.||"...to the newly rehabilitated Tom Paris to treat it lightly. A while ago he had still been under lock and key in New Zealand, a convicted traitor to the Federation. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||2375||Golden, Christie. Shadow of Heaven (Star Trek: Voyager/Dark Matters #3). New York: Pocket Books (2000); pg. 102.||"...for a second he reminded her painfully of Tom Paris, when she had first encountered him at the penal colony in New Zealand. "|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||3088||Stableford, Brian. "Mortimer Gray's History of Death " in Immortals (Jack Dann & Gardner Dozois, eds.) New York: Ace Books (1998; c. 1995); pg. 247.||-|
|New Zealand||New Zealand||3585||Clarke, Arthur C. The Songs of Distant Earth. New York: Ballantine (1986); pg. 188.||"YOU WERE BORN IN AUKLAND, NEW ZEALAND... ON 31 MARCH 3585... "|
|Nez Perce||Idaho||1942||Turtledove, Harry. Worldwar: Upsetting the Balance. New York: Del Rey (1996); pg. 53.||"'First the Arapaho goddamn National Forest, now the Payette goddamn National Forest--or is it the Nez Perce goddamn National Forest yet?' he asked... "|
|Nez Perce||USA||1869||Bethke, Bruce. Wild Wild West. New York: Warner Books (1999); pg. 44.||"'...the Navajo, the Cheyenne, the Apaches, the Nez Perce, and up in Dakota Territory... "|
|Nez Perce||USA||1869||Bethke, Bruce. Wild Wild West. New York: Warner Books (1999); pg. 155.||"'...Between '63 and '65, the U.S. Army fought nearly ninety battles with the Sioux, the Nez Perce, the Apaches, the Cheyenne...' "|
|Nguni||South Africa||2010||Brunner, John. Stand on Zanzibar. Garden City, NY: Doubleday (1968); pg. 24.||"'There's a saying among the Nguni of South Africa that you didn't only have to kill a Zulu warrior--you had to push him over to make him lie down...' "|
|Nichiren Buddhism||Japan||2024||Clarke, Arthur C. & Mike McQuay. Richter 10. New York: Bantam (1996); pg. 18.||"'Not by a long shot,' Newcombe said slowly, 'although there aren't a whole lot of people here.' He pointed toward a far-off pea. 'That's Mount Kimpoku, where the Buddhist priest Nichiren lived in a hut; he foresaw the Kamikaze, the 'divine wind,' which destroyed Kubla Khan's fleet. There's also an exile palace someplace, but I haven't seen it. Too busy...' "|
|Nichiren Buddhism||New Jersey||3417||Farmer, Philip Jose. Dayworld Rebel. New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons (1987); pg. 30.||"Duncan stepped back behind the tree and listened. After a few seconds, he recognized the content of the droning. 'Nam-myoho-renge-kyo!' Over and over, so swiftly that only someone who had heard it before would know what he was saying. The man was uttering the phrase which the Nichirenites, a Buddhist sect, chanted to put themselves into phase with the Buddhahead. The phrase ensured good karmic cause and got rid of bad karma. "|
|Nietzsche||Brazil||2127||Card, Orson Scott. Shadow of the Hegemon. New York: Tor (2001); pg. 81.|| "'You were born in the wrong century,' said Bean. 'You could make Thomas Aquinas tear out his hair. Nietzsche and Derrida would accuse you of obfuscation. Only the Inquisition would know what to do with you--toast you nice and brown.'
'Don't tell me you've actually read Nietzsche and Derrida. Or Aquinas, for that matter.'
'You don't have to eat the entire turd to know that it's not a crab cake.'
'You are an arrogant impossible boy.' "
|Nietzsche||California: Los Angeles||1999||Koman, Victor. Jehovah Contract. New York: Franklin Watts (1984); pg. 253.||"'And why not? I've eaten some of the best minds here. I've breakfasted on Buddha, lunched with Leibniz, noshed on Nietzsche, and munched a Messiah or two. They all come here...' "|
|Nietzsche||Draka Domination||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 192.|| "'Tell me, Admiral. why do you Rationalists care so much what the rest of the world thinks of us? why are you so desperate the Draka be liked?'
'The Superman shouldn't care what the ondergeskik thinks of him, you mean? 'I teach you the Superman.' ' He shook his head and fell silent for several moments.
'Maybe,' he said at last, 'in terms of education, physical training, wealth, eugenics, perhaps soon even genetics--maybe by some standards we Draka have become Nietzsche's superman. We certainly like to flatter ourselves into thinking we have.'
He shook his head. 'But one would think that a superman shouldn't have to fear. And we do. We fear everybody else on the planet.'
'With good reason,' the Archon said. 'Everybody else on the planet fears us. Hates us, too...' "
|Nietzsche||France||1942||Lee, Stan & Stan Timmons. The Alien Factor. New York: ibooks, inc. (2002; c. 2001); pg. 214.||"'...Your planet knew of the greatness being restored here? Long ago, let me surmise, you came to Earth. It was the pure days that Nietzsche writes of, in antiquity, when you were called gods. And then Judaism and Christianity infected the planet, glorifying the weak at the expense of the strong.' " [Philosophy of Nietzsche be espoused here by a Nazi.]|
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 183.|| "Late September 1944
St. Peter Port, Guernsey Island
Admiral Hans Laban Verwoerd lay sprawled in the center of Cornet castle's ancient courtyard. A heavy boot ground itself into his spine, pinning him to the rough stone flagging.
Banners, printed with motivational slogans, hung limp in the dawn air. Verwoerd turned his head, scraping his cheek against the rough flagstones. I want gremlins around me, the nearest one read, for I am courageous. " [This quote is from Nietzsche. There are many quotes from and references to Nietzsche throughout story. It is the main religion/philosophy referred to in the story. Not all refs. in DB.]
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 199.|| "Sally looked at him. You're an odd one. Out and about the city you act like a kindly old grandfather. yet back at the castle you hang those dreadful banners all over the courtyard.'
' 'What is the best remedy? Victory!' Or 'I want gremlins around me, for I am courageous'?'
'Yes. What ever does that one mean?'
'What do Nietzsche's syphilitic rambling ever mean? 'Courage creates gremlins for itself' is the rest of that particular quotation.' He washed out his brush and dabbed a new color. 'Just be glad I'm not hanging those banners all over town the way Security wants me to. They're supposed to remind my troops they're Draka supermen.' He made a face.
'Are they? They don't act like it.' "
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 201.|| "'Is that why you don't like Nietzsche banners like all good little Draka are supposed to?'
He daubed his brush in a mixture of colors. 'There was a time in my life when I thought of little else but Nietzsche. I was a young man at the time; I'd spent my life in British boarding schools, thought of myself as British, but I was still Draka. I guess I was trying to discover who I was.'
Sally rolled her head around, stretching her neck muscles. She resumed her pose. 'He's almost your state religion, isn't he?'
Verwoerd snorted. 'The Draka worship nothing but themselves. 'Serfs look up because they wish to be exalted; the superman looks down because he already is exalted.' when you're the oppermans, it's rather had to admit some entity might be superior to yourself. That's why the attempt to revive the Norse mythology, Naldorssen and all that, failed so miserably. Probably also why religion has always fascinated me so.' "
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 201.|| "Sally nodded. She had seen combat, too. ' 'Thou pure, thou luminous heaven! Thou abyss of light!--because they rob thee of my Yea and Amen,' ' she said. 'Only in your case, you were looking for your Yea and Amen.'
Verwoerd smiled weakly. 'Since when did you start reading Nietzsche?' he asked.
'Since you started hanging it up in the courtyards.' " [Other refs. not in DB include pg. 208-209, 218-221.]
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 211.||Pg. 211: "The dagger point pressed harder. 'G'wan--live dangerously, like yo' precious Neechee [Nietzsche] says.'
...Verwoerd's voice was barely audible. Courage did create its own gremlins: the courage to hope. ";
Pg. 214: "'Pity's the greatest danger, Hans. That's what Neechee says, an' it's true. Dangerous for them. Dangerous for us.' "
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 219.|| "'Now you know what I learned [from the Mormons] spending those three days in Salt Lake City.' He slowly edged over the door and closed it, locking it shut.
'There's no way you can escape, Hans. The courtyard is swarming with commandos.'
'Nietzsche was right all along,' Verwoerd said as if he hadn't heard her. 'Right about so many things. 'Once I thought of little else but Nietzsche'--would that I had ever been able to stop!
'Those three days I stared into the abyss--'thou heaven above me, thou pure, thou luminous heaven! Thou abyss of light!--and it stared back at me.'
...' 'And what have I hated more than passing clouds, and whatever tainteth thee? And mine own hatred have I even hated, because it tainted thee!' ' " [More.]
|Nietzsche||Guernsey||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 220.|| "'You must become what you are.' [quoting Nietzsche] The Will to become the Superman, to rise above 'slave morality'--that makes us the Superman. It was our Will that made us [Draka] better than the rest of the world.
'Then I visited that accursed city [Salt Lake City], saw that same Will channeled into their [Mormons] morality, their serf dreams. To 'never never never' fall under the yoke, to be gods looking down in pity on mere superman. To will the absurd fantasies of religion into reality--entire nations that don't have to conquer or murder or . . .'
He composed himself. 'I knew then my people [Draka] were too evil to let them continue to exist. I dedicated my life to destroying the Domination.' "
|Nietzsche||Illinois||2005||Maggin, Elliot S. Kingdom Come. New York: Time Warner (1998); pg. 8-9.||"We had met at the exercise club in Wilmette... I told him I was a minister, and he told me, laughing, that he was a retired super hero... The rub was that this was the absolute truth. We'd gotten into a long conversation about Nietzsche and gnosticism... "|
|Nietzsche||Kansas: Smallville||1978||Maggin, Elliot S. Superman: Last Son of Krypton. New York: Warner Books (1978); pg. 73.||"By the time Clark Kent was old enough to start the first grade he had been exposed to the wisdom amassed over ten thousand years of human history on Earth. He was even able to extrapolate a bit on that wisdom. He could have discoursed with Decartes and Locke. In an apparent contradiction, he held Hobbes and Nietzsche and their ideas of the natural superiority of certain members of society, in contempt. Martha Kent appreciated the influence of her reading list, but she suggested that he substitute simple rejection for the contempt. "|
|Nietzsche||Mars||2100||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Green Mars. New York: Bantam (1994); pg. 6.||"...school... made them read aloud, from books... written by philosophers, who were dead people. Bakunin, Nietzsche, Mao, Bookchin... "|
|Nietzsche||Mars||2181||Robinson, Kim Stanley. Blue Mars. New York: Bantam Books (1996); pg. 500.||"She would wake on these days and every moment of the day would be an exact repetition of some earlier identical day--this was how it felt--as if Nietzsche's notion of eternal recurrence, the endless repetition of all possible spacetime continuums, had become somehow transparent for her, a lived experience. "|
|Nietzsche||USA||1969||Milan, Victor. "Transfigurations " in Wild Cards (George R. R. Martin, ed.) New York: Bantam (1986); pg. 262.||"Tom Douglas most of all. His music brooded like an ancient ruin, dark, foreboding, hooded. Though his real affinity was to the gentler Mamas & Papas sound of an era already history, Mark was drawn to the Douglas touch--dark humor, darker twists--even as the Nietzschean fury implicit in the music repelled him. "|
|Nietzsche||USA||1993||Simmons, Dan. The Hollow Man. New York: Bantam (1993); pg. 126.||"Soul Dad had reconciled Aquinas with the ethical imperatives of the mean streets and had discarded Nietzsche as just another pimp-rolling, self-justifying zoot suiter with a chip on his shoulder. "|
|Nietzsche||USA||2045||Sterling, Bruce. Distraction. New York: Bantam (1998); pg. 358.||"They also had multiple copies of standard-issue goat. This was a hardy, bearded devil-eyed creature, a Nietzschean superman among goats, and there were herds of it...' "|
|Nietzsche||Utah: Salt Lake City||1944||Allred, Lee. "The Greatest Danger " in Drakas! (S. M. Sterling, ed.) New York: Baen (2000); pg. 203.||"'All I was struggling with was the concept of setting myself up as one of Nietzsche's supermen. Here were what I was supposed to think of as serfs, dreaming of themselves as Gods in embryo.' "|
|Nietzsche||Washington||1905||Gloss, Molly. Wild Life. New York: Simon & Schuster (2000); pg. 24.||"...the latest debates over the conceptions of Schopenhauer and Nietzsche, and arguments to do with socialism, feminism, evolution, eugenics, insanity, disease... "|
|Nietzsche||world||1973||Watson, Ian. The Embedding. New York: Charles Scribner's Sons (1973); pg. 79.||"His experiments with the children took on a purer, clearer complexion, the sort of exhilarated mood he imagined the realization of the 'Death of God' had filed Nietzsche with. Anything was possible in the world where God was dead; likewise with a world about to be visited from the Stars. " [Also pg. 181.]|
|Nietzsche||world||1975||Shea, Robert & Robert Anton Wilson. Illuminatus, Vol. III: Leviathan. New York: Dell (1975); pg. 129.|| "'Sentimental slop and lies... Every rotten, crooked, sneaking, hypocritical deception people use to hide from themselves that we're all still hunting animals in a jungle.'
'You admire Neitzsche?'
'He was crazy. Let's just say I have less contempt for him, and for Desade, then I have for most intellectuals.' " [See also pg. 239.]
|Nietzsche||world||1990||Morrow, James. Only Begotten Daughter. New York: William Morrow & Co. (1990); pg. 7.||[Frontispiece] "Philosophy has succeeded, not without struggle, in freeing itself from its obsession with the soul, only to find itself landed with something still more mysterious and captivating the fact of man's bodiliness.
--Friedrich Nietzsche "
|Nietzsche||world||1994||Morrow, James. Towing Jehovah. New York: Harcourt Brace & Co. (1994); pg. 119.||"They couldn't get away from Nietzsche today: Zarathustra on the tape deck, Die Frohliche Wissenschaft on their tongues. "|
|Nietzsche||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. 34.||"...and generations of French writers took their lead from him. Nietzsche, Rilke, and Kafka were among his Germanic acolytes... " [Also pg. 62.]|
|Nietzsche||world||1998||Langford, David. "A Game of Consequences " in Starlight 2 (Patrick Nielsen Hayden, ed.). New York: Tor (1998); pg. 131.||"She found herself worrying at a line from Nietzsche: if you struggle over-much with algorithms, you yourself become an algorithm. "|
|Nietzsche||world||1999||Koman, Victor. Jehovah Contract. New York: Franklin Watts (1984); pg. 204.||"If I could have injected the books into a vein, I would have been mainlining religious philosophy. The current stack of books included Kant, Spinoza, Nietzsche, C. S. Lewis, Ayn Rand, and Thomas Paine. "|