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Demain les loups
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Demain les loups

3.6 of 5 stars 3.60  ·  rating details  ·  25 ratings  ·  5 reviews
La peur atomique cloîtrait les hommes dans les Cités-abris, enfouies au plus profond d'une terre désertée. Mais pas assez profondément pour échapper aux bombes qui allaient faire d'elles des nécropoles.
De l'Apocalypse nucléaire surgit le Peuple des loups, les nomades qui tuaient par instinct. Et puis ce fut la Ligue de la Santé, son long et douloureux combat pour tenter de
Mass Market Paperback, 280 pages
Published March 6th 1978 by Presses pocket (first published 1966)
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Four highly amusing dystopian stories, linked by a bare thematic idea (metaphoric wolves) and minimal transitional paragraphs. The stories were set far enough apart in time that they could casually reference the past events without having any impact on the current story, but I never got the idea that these tales were meant to be told together. Not poorly done though.

The state of the world in each of the stories was... generally not good, but the stories were all uplifting and optimistic, like g
Less original in some ways than some of Leiber's other work, and less consistent and convincing than his best - which means that this is just very good rather than outstanding. The conceit is both kind of tired and fails to fully achieve the internal consistency needed for willing suspension of disbelief, and the story's tone wobbles somewhat between grim and farcical, kind of like some of Piers Anthony's work. But it's still very entertaining and left me with some vivid images and some philosop ...more
I could've sworn I'd read this before, it seemed so familiar, but since it wasn't documented by my external mind, I can only conclude that I was mistaken.
A collection of short stories, about a grim and rather bleak future. Raw, sometimes grim but good and worth a read.
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Fritz Leiber was one of the more interesting of the young writers who came into HP Lovecraft's orbit, and some of his best early short fiction is horror rather than sf or fantasy. He found his mature voice early in the first of the sword-and-sorcery adventures featuring the large sensitive barbarian Fafhrd and the small street-smart-ish Gray Mouser; he returned to this series at various points in ...more
More about Fritz Leiber...
Swords and Deviltry (Fafhrd and the Gray Mouser, #1) Swords Against Death (Fafhrd and the Gray Mouser, #2) Swords Against Wizardry (Fafhrd and the Gray Mouser, #4) Swords in the Mist (Fafhrd and the Gray Mouser, #3) Ill Met in Lankhmar (Fafhrd and the Gray Mouser, #1-2)

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