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Elijah Murphy
Elijah Murphy

Fictional Story (Android)



This list of fictional robots and androids is chronological, and categorised by medium. It includes all depictions of robots, androids and gynoids in literature, television, and cinema; however, robots that have appeared in more than one form of media are not necessarily listed in each of those media. This list is intended for all fictional computers which are described as existing in a humanlike or mobile form. It shows how the concept has developed in the human imagination through history.




Fictional Story (Android)



On Earth, owning real live animals has become a fashionable status symbol, both because mass extinctions have made authentic animals rare and because of the accompanying cultural push for greater empathy. Poor people can only afford realistic-looking robot imitations of live animals. Rick Deckard, the novel's protagonist, for example, owns an electric black-faced sheep. The trend of increased empathy has coincidentally motivated a new technology-based religion called Mercerism, which uses "empathy boxes" to link users simultaneously to a virtual reality of collective suffering, centered on a martyr-like character, Wilbur Mercer, who eternally climbs up a hill while being hit with crashing stones. Acquiring high-status animal pets and linking in to empathy boxes appear to be the only two ways characters in the story strive for existential fulfilment.


Dick also intentionally imitates noir fiction styles of scene delivery, a hard-boiled investigator dealing coldly with a brutal world full of corruption and stupidity.[1] Another influence on Dick was author Theodore Sturgeon, writer of More Than Human, a surrealistic story of humanity broken into different tiers, one controlling another through telepathic means. A few years after the publication of Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?, the author spoke about man's animate creations in a 1972 famous speech: "The Android and the Human":


BOOM! Studios published a 24-issue comic book limited series based on Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? containing the full text of the novel and illustrated by artist Tony Parker.[9] The comic garnered a nomination for "Best New Series" from the 2010 Eisner Awards.[10] In May 2010, BOOM! Studios began serializing an eight-issue prequel subtitled Dust To Dust, written by Chris Roberson and drawn by Robert Adler.[11] The story takes place in the days immediately after World War Terminus.[12]


These official and authorized sequels were written by Dick's friend K. W. Jeter.[13] They continue the story of Rick Deckard and attempt to reconcile many of the differences between the novel and the 1982 film.


Critical reception of Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? has been overshadowed by the popularity of its 1982 film adaptation, Blade Runner. Of those critics who focus on the novel, several nest it predominantly in the history of Philip K. Dick's body of work. In particular, Dick's 1972 speech "The Human and the Android" is cited in this connection. Jill Galvan[14] calls attention to the correspondence between Dick's portrayal of the narrative's dystopian, polluted, man-made setting and the description Dick gives in his speech of the increasingly artificial and potentially sentient or "quasi-alive" environment of his present. Summarizing the essential point of Dick's speech, Galvan argues, "[o]nly by recognizing how [technology] has encroached upon our understanding of 'life' can we come to full terms with the technologies we have produced" (414). As a "bildungsroman of the cybernetic age", Galvan maintains, Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? follows one person's gradual acceptance of the new reality. Christopher Palmer[15] emphasizes Dick's speech to bring to attention the increasingly dangerous risk of humans becoming "mechanical".[16] "Androids threaten reduction of what makes life valuable, yet promise expansion or redefinition of it, and so do aliens and gods".[16] Gregg Rickman[17] cites another, earlier, and lesser-known Dick novel that also deals with androids, We Can Build You, asserting that Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? can be read as a sequel.


Jasper is an AI-generated story maker that can help you come up with interesting ideas and storylines. It uses a neural network and natural language processing to write compelling stories, and it is constantly learning so that it can get better at generating new ideas.


Jasper is best for writers who want a wide range of features to help them develop novel ideas and AI-generated creative stories. It is a fantastic fiction and non-fiction AI book generator. It is also suitable for writers who want an AI story generator that is constantly learning and improving through AI machine-learning technology.


Rytr is a powerful AI story generator that can help you come up with unique ideas and storylines. It is based on a neural network that has been trained on over 500,000 stories. Rytr is also constantly learning, so it gets better and better at generating new ideas the more you use it.


The Unlimited Plan for Rytr is $29 per month and gives you unlimited story-generation abilities. It also includes a dedicated account manager and premium support. The Unlimited plan generates up to 100 AI images per month!


ShortlyAI is best for fiction writers who want to generate ideas for stories using artificial intelligence. The app offers many fiction genres to choose from, so you can find the right one for your story. You can also share your ideas with other users and get feedback on your work.


ClosersCopy is a tool that allows you to create AI-generated stories. It is designed to help fiction writers with their writing by providing them with AI story ideas and outlines. The app uses a neural network to write stories based on input from the user easily.


StoryLab is an AI-powered writing assistant that helps you come up with story ideas, outlines, and character profiles. It is designed to help fiction authors write stories by providing them with story ideas and outlines. The app uses a neural network to generate stories based on input from the user.


NovelAI is a great tool for fiction writers who want to generate ideas for stories using artificial intelligence. The app offers a wide variety of genres to choose from, so you can find the right one for your story. They also provide help with story plots and characters and can even help you write stories in the style of your favorite author!


Novel AI is best for writers who want to use a story generator to help them write an interesting and engaging story. The app offers a wide variety of genres, so you can find the right one for your story.


Narrative Device AI is a free computer program that automatically generates a story plot based on a given input. It uses artificial intelligence algorithms to interpret the provided information and create a cohesive narrative.


AI story generator tools are computer programs that use AI to create new stories. Writers can use these tools to generate ideas for plots, characters, and settings. Some AI story generators also allow users to share their ideas with others and get feedback on their work.


AI Story generator tools are fantastic for helping fiction writers come up with new and interesting story plots, as well as helping them write engaging stories. Many AI story-writing tools can help you write long-form stories, such as novels and books.


Like me, many adults have fond childhood memories of falling asleep as one of their parents read them a bedtime story. Parents reading bedtime stories to children as part of a bedtime routine is common and thought to improve both language skills Trusted Source National Library of Medicine, Biotech Information The National Center for Biotechnology Information advances science and health by providing access to biomedical and genomic information. View Source and sleep Trusted Source National Library of Medicine, Biotech Information The National Center for Biotechnology Information advances science and health by providing access to biomedical and genomic information. View Source in children.


Some Headspace sleepcasts are more like guided meditations than stories at their start. In these sleepcasts, the narrator instructs you to breathe and relax, reflect on your day, pay attention to specific body parts, or visualize a specific scene before they tell a story.


Sleepiest is a bedtime story app that is especially appealing to sleepers with a literary bent. With over 110 bedtime stories available, Sleepiest offers tales of well-known characters, such as Sherlock, Robinhood, and Doctor Doolittle, and authors, such as Jane Austen and Emily Bronte.


Sleepiest contains some features not offered by other bedtime story apps, such as the ability to set a timer that turns off the sound, or an alarm to wake you back up. Perhaps most interestingly, the app also offers sleep data tracking, a feature not usually found in these types of sleep apps.


Though this beloved coming-of-age story is a shorter read when compared to other sci-fi and dystopian novels, it packs a powerful message. Lowry vividly takes the readers through the innocent internal dilemmas of a growing boy, highlighting the struggle to choose between individual freedom and security.


Immortality tells the story of Marissa Marcel, a (fictional) actress who filmed three movies over the course of her career - Ambrosio in 1968, Minsky in 1970, and Two of Everything in 1999 - none of which were ever released.


Every writer needs a readership, and with inklewriter you can share your story with the world, because every story is given its own unique web-page that you can share however you want.


To support new writers and interactive story-telling, we ran a competition for inklewriter fiction. Judged by a panel of publishers and game designers, the winning 11 stories are available in the free Future Voices app, for iPad and iPhone. Read more about it here. 041b061a72


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