7 edition of Where were you last Pluterday? found in the catalog.
Translated from the Dutch original Sam, of de Pluterdag by Danny De Laet and Willy Magiels.
|Other titles||Sam, of de Pluterdag|
|Statement||Paul van Herck ; translated by Danny de Laet and Willy Magiels.|
|Series||DAW Books No. 51; DAW catalog # UQ1051|
|Contributions||DAW Books Inc., Copyright Paperback Collection (Library of Congress)|
|LC Classifications||MLC R CP00085|
|The Physical Object|
|Format||Mass market Paperback|
|Pagination||159 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||159|
|LC Control Number||93159673|
Where were you last Pluterday? ( words) case mismatch in snippet view article find links to article novel won the first prize at the European Science Fiction Convention (EuroCon) in Trieste, Italy. The theme in the book is Pluterday, an extra day in.
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Where were you last Pluterday?. A satirical SciFi book that uses a pretty weird idea to criticise several problems on our society. Everything done from a very funny and particular way, that will get you hooked as soon as you start reading/5.
He of course misses the date and she says later while rejecting him "Where were you last Pluterday" This drives him to find out about Pluterday, meets his Muse (literally) who give him a time machine. He goes back in time and writes the Bible, comes back and collects royalties.
Of course now has enough money to get access to Pluterday.4/5(2). Where Were You Last Pluterday on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
Where Were You Last PluterdayManufacturer: Daw Books. Get this from a library. Where were you last Pluterday?. [Paul van Herck; Karel Thole; Willy Magiels; Danny de Laet] -- The theme in the book is Pluterday, an extra day in the week which can be withdrawn if one saves enough time (e.g.
by taking a plane instead of a. The theme in the book is Pluterday, an extra day in the week which can be withdrawn if one saves enough time (e.g. by taking a plane instead of a train). Only the rich can save enough time and thus Pluterday is in practice reserved for the "happy few", resulting in a class society.
The existence of Pluterdays is kept secret to non-privileged people.5/5(1). Where Were You Last Pluterday. is a science fiction novel by Paul van Herck, originally released in Dutch in as Sam, of de Pluterdag by J.M.
Meulenhoff and released in English by DAW books in The novel won the first prize at the European Science Fiction Convention in Trieste, Italy. Where were you last Pluterday.
14 likes. Where were you last Pluterday. is a science fiction novel by Paul van Herck, originally released in Dutch in. Paul breathed his last on Jin his hometown in Antwerp, Belgium. A very well known book written by author Paul Van Herck in his literary career is entitled ‘Where Were You Last Pluterday?’.
This science fiction book was originally released as Sam, of de Pluterdag. Where Were You Last Pluterday. - Paul Van Herck DAW First Edition Paperback. $ Free shipping.
P Vintage WHERE WERE YOU LAST PLUTERDAY Herck Paperback Novel Daw () 1st You Were Never Really Here (Movie Tie-In) [New Book] Paperback, Movie Tie In. $ $ Free shipping. Almost gone. PMBOK PMI Guide 6th Edition Seller Rating: % positive. If you've ever found a dime novel in a used book store you know what I mean.
Those had a flimsy, thin paper cover, which tore off at first use. A number of firms experimented with producing them with a stronger cover to make them more appealing, in various formats, and Gold Medal was a pioneer, using a very odd 6 1/2" x 9 1/2" format.
19 Funniest Science Fiction Books. March 6, Funny, Where Were You Last Pluterday. by Paul van Herck – This book is a retelling of the narrative of the popular Red Dwarf television series, and was written by the show’s creators (Rob Grant + Doug Naylor = Grant Naylor).
Pages in category " science fiction novels" The following 40 pages are in this category, out of 40 total. This list may not reflect recent changes (). This is the novel "Where were you last Pluterday?" by Paul van HerckThe wikipedia description seems to fit quite nicely.
The theme in the book is Pluterday, an extra day in the week which can be withdrawn if one saves enough time (e.g. by taking a plane instead of a train).
Where Were You Last Pluterday?, Paul Van Herck (, trans. ) (Karel Thole’s cover for the edition) From the back cover: “THE DAY THEY BANNED SCIENCE FICTION was the day that Sam, sf writer, encountered the enigma of Pluterday.
Looking for a new way of making a living, he had met the daughter of a millionaire and made a date with her. Where Were You Last Pluterday. by Paul van Herck () I think that, in this case, the title alone is enough to give you an idea of how weird this book gets. In the future, a new socioeconomic system allows people to save time in different ways and keep : Sara Araujo.
Very Good+ (VG+): Describes a book that shows some small signs of wear – but no tears – on either binding or paper. This edition is clean and tight, no marking, and limited shelf wear. While the book appears unopened and largely near fine, there is a small ding on the back board edge toward the middle.
Where Were You Last Pluterday. by Paul van Herck: The Light That Never Was by Lloyd Biggle, Jr. The Annual World's Best SF by Donald A. Wollheim: Mayenne by E. Tubb: The Book of Gordon Dickson by Gordon R. Dickson: Friends Come in Boxes by Michael G. Coney: Ocean on Top by Hal Clement: Bernhard the Conqueror.
Good (G): Average used book with all pages present. Possible loose bindings, highlighting, cocked spine or torn dust jackets. Used textbooks do not come with supplemental materials. Fair (FR): Obviously well-worn, but no text pages missing. May be without endpapers or title page. The numeric part of the Order # started at and counted up sequentially.
DAW skipped numbers from time to time, probably because of canceled print runs, but also from mid to DAW skipped every single Order # where the corresponding ISBN’s checksum value was the letter “X.”. () Belgian (Flemish) author whose Sam, of de Pluterdag (; trans Danny De Laet and Willy Magiels as Where Were You Last Pluterday.
) is a Satire of a society in which the higher classes have access to an extra day of the week. Van Herck also wrote a collection of ingenious short stories, De Cirkels en andere fantastische verhalen ["The Circles"] (coll ).
The Book of Brian Aldiss: Karel Thole: Nov Collection: Lin Carter: Under the Green Star: Tim Kirk: Nov Green Star Rises #1. Michael G. Coney: Mirror Image: Kelly Freas: Where Were You Last Pluterday.
Karel Thole: Apr Translated by Danny De Laet & Willy Magiels: Lloyd Biggle, Jr. Light That Never Was: Kelly Freas: Apr.
I was always drawn to the idea behind The Final Countdown () where a modern warship is thrown back to World War II, but the execution of that idea was weak in the made-for-tv movie.
Here is a story, predating the movie by 58 years, in which a destroyer, Shoshone, shows up amongst a fleet of Spainish galleons near Panama in the year The story is well-written, but the captain’s. The book has become a minor classic in the sf world. Sam of de Pluterdag (; trans as Where Were You Last Pluterday.
), by the Flemish author Paul van Herck, is a funny satirical novel about a society in which the higher social levels have access to an additional eighth day of the week, the "Pluterday". In it won the first Europa Award. The Greenwich Trilogy: The Butterfly Kid, by Chester Anderson; The Unicorn Girl, by Michael Kurland; and The Probability Pad, by T.A.
Waters. Starring themselves. Yes, a self-insertion hippie S.F. collaboration trilogy. You just could NOT get away with that these days. Where Were You Last Pluterday?, by Paul Van Herck.
OCLC Number: Notes: Translation of: Where were you last Pluterday. Original ed. published as: Sam, of de Pluterdag. Description: pages ; 18 cm. 14 Paul van Herck Sam, of de Pluterdag (Sam, of de Pluterdag, ) (later translated into English as: Where were you last Pluterday?) 15 J.
Ballard De Verdronken Aarde (The Drowned World, ) 16 Jack Vance Een stad vol Chasch (City of the Chasch, ) 17 A.E. van Vogt De Wereld van Nul-A (The World of Null-A,) Where Were You Last Pluterday.
by Paul van Herck: The Drowned World by J.G. Ballard: City of the Chasch by Jack Vance — not in English Common Knowledge: The World of Null-A by A. Van Vogt: Close to critical by Hal Clement — not in English Common Knowledge: The Great Explosion by Eric Frank Russell: Well, I have six of the books you have pictured above and I plan on reading the Wolfe one first, likely this weekend, with the others to follow in the next few weeks.
Currently reading The Sandman: Worlds’ End, which is an interesting take on the Boccaccio/Chaucer storytelling frame story. Vintage SF novels in translation from Japan.
Germany. Austria. France. I’ve wanted Kōbō Abe’s SF novel Inter Ice Age 4 for a long you’re curious, check out mbs’ fantastic review.I’m a huge fan of Abe’s non-SF works–for example, The Woman in the Dunes ().
And of course, all the Japanese film adaptations of his novels directed by Hiroshi. Where Were You Last Pluterday by Dutch author Paul Van Herck.
A comic sf novel that is actually funny. I've tried to explain the plot to people before, but it takes more time to explain the plot than to read the book. It involves time travel, class warfare, little green Martians, magicians, the Bible, and Sam dies and goes to heaven -- four times.
This accounts for all DAW numbers up to except for: # Vaporware; never published. Would have been Gene Roddenberry's Xander in the Lost Universe. #, As ofno books have been released with these numbers, and Amazon has no "forthcoming" books that could be these, unless they are being used for reprint editions.
This book contained the standard western tropes I expect of the genre. A clever and cocky cowboy rides into town ready to save the town from their covert bad guy and sweep his lady love off her feet. Where Were You Last Pluterday. - Paul Van Herck.
Sam led a comfy life by writing science fiction books for his publisher, until his publisher. You can either make it silly and fun, with various slipping and sliding going on, or apocalyptic as the slippage causes one tragedy after another.
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Many years ago, I read a book called Where Were You Last Pluterday?, one of those literary European science fiction novels translated and published by DAW Books, back when all their covers were yellow and numbered. I remember nothing at all about the plot, just the premise: the elite of society had access to an extra day of the week, Pluterday.
Where Were You Last Pluterday. - Paul Van Herck DAW First Edition Paperback. $ Free shipping. Report item - opens in a new window or A book that does not look new and has been read but is in excellent condition.
No obvious damage to the cover, with the dust jacket (if applicable) included for hard covers. No missing or damaged Seller Rating: % positive. Donald A. Wollheim was born October 1, in New York City, New York. Wollheim was a writer, editor, and publisher of science fiction, and known as the creator of the science fiction paperback.
A member of the Futurians, a group of science fiction fans, he was a leading influence in the development of science fiction and science fiction.
Paul Van Herck, Where Were You Last Pluterday. NY: DAW, Sam is an unemployed science fiction writer who falls for a girl he cant’ afford. he buys a time machine and uses it to write a best-selling history of the Jewish people, gets rich, and tries to.
I have written in my Stihl AV electronic Owner\'s manual that its horsepower is hp at 7, rpm. I don\'t know if that is true for a Stihl super.
N.K. Jemisin winning her third consecutive Best Novel Hugo is an extraordinary achievement. It’s something that’s never happened in that category before, and required a perfect conjunction of eligible novels, quality, and popularity.
— In fact, I haven’t found another Hugo fiction category where it’s happened. Prior to Jemisin’s hat trick, the most dominant run was Lois McMaster. Two friends were in Hobart that day and one said that it took her two hours to get home, normally it would be around half an hour.
What your descriptions of Boston traffic does remind me of though is a chapter in a very funny SF book called “Where Were You Last Pluterday” by Paul van Herck.by Vance Jack Nopalgarth Good Condition (, Book Edition 1st Paperback) Daw Daw Paperback) 1st by (, Book Condition Vance Edition Nopalgarth Jack Good.
$ Philip K. Dick - Now Wait for Last Year (Daw Books September 1st Edition) Philip K. Dick. K. - Dick Philip Books Edition) 1st Now (Daw Last September for Wait Year Year.Reminds me of an obscure and strange sci-fi-ish novella Where were you last Pluterday?
, based (sort of) on the idea that the rich and powerful can buy their way into an eight day of the week, which only they experience wierd book, and that's not the only reason worth picking up on the chance in heck you find a copy.5/5(K).