Jubiläums-Sendung

Mit Beiträgen von:

* Das Podcastnetzwerk für Sci-Fi, Futurismus und Cyberpunk *

Track 26 – Der Neon Genesis Evangelion Podcast

Der Podcast über Science Fiction Literatur mit Alex und Stephan

Der Stephen King ReRead Podcast

Afaldra – Der Fantasy-Podcast

Schriftsonar – Science Fiction Culture, Podcast & Blog

Alle Bücher müssen gelesen werden

Spoiler Alert – Literaturpodcast

Backlisted. The literary podcast

Future ltd. – Der SF Podcast

Weltenflüstern

// Ganz weit draußen

Arkham Insiders

Sigma 2 Foxtrot

Phantastika – DDR-SCIFI

Memoranda

Space Baby

Warp Cast

SF-Kurzgeschichten Podcasts:

c’t Stories

Let’S Listen – Genre: Science Fiction

Podyssey

Klausgesprochen

SF-Welten-Podcasts:

Imaginary Worlds

Fall Of Civilizations

Ketzerpodcast

Magic Future Money

Neue Welten – der Utopie Podcast

Och Menno

Elontime

Kurzrezensionen und Empfehlungen:

Valis-Trilogie von Philipp K. Dick

Auf der Antenne! – von Eike Schmidt

Die Unwillige Göttin von Jennifer Schreiner

Über den Zaun von Stefan Barth

Solalris von Statislaw Lem

The Dispossessed von Ursula K. Le Guin

Die Bobiversum-Reihe von Dennis E. Taylor

New York 2140 von Kim Stanley Robinson

Ein Plädoyer für Star Trek: Episode The Drumhead (Das Standgericht) aus STNG

Scifinet

Cyborgs in Literatur und Film (engl.)

Illuminatus! von Robert Shea und Robert Anton Wilson

Berge des Wahnsinns von H. P. Lovecraft

Mark Brandis: Weltraumpartisanen von Nikolai von Michalewsky

This Is How You Lose the Time War von Amal el-Mohtar and Max Gladstone

Brilliance Saga von Marcus Sakey

Science Fiction von Stephen King

Perry Rhodan

Pluto von Naoki Urasawa

Aurora von Kim Stanley Robinson

The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress von Robert A. Heinlein

The Murderbot Diaries Series von Martha Wells

Tangenten von Greg Bear

Die lange Erde von Terry Pratchett und Stephen Baxter

Der Schlüssel der Magie (Romanreihe) von Robert Jackson Bennett

Im Zeichen der Mohnblume (Romanreihe) von Rebecca F. Kuang

Metagame von Sam Landstrom

Das Titel-Logo mit der goldenen 50 wurde gestaltet von Martin Türck von Future-Teach.

Alejandro Jodorowsky’s Dune (2013)

Das gescheiterte Vorhaben, Mitte der 70er schon Frank Herbers »Dune« zu verfilmen, wird von vielen angesehen als der beste Film aller Zeiten, der nie gedreht wurde.

Über Alejandro Jodorowsky (Wikipeda)

Dokus

Arte Dokumentation: Jodorowsky’s Dune – der beste nie gedrehte Film aller Zeiten

Jodorowsky’s Dune – Unmade Masterpices (Part 1)
Jodorowsky’s Dune – Unmade Masterpices (Part 2)

Jodorowskis »Krieger«

Jean Giraud a.k.a. Moebius (rechts): Storyboard, Kostüme, visuelles Gesamtkonzept
Dan O’Bannon: Spezialeffekte
Chris Foss: Artwork/Design Raumschiffe und Sets
H.R. Giger: Set-Design/Requisiten der Familie Harkonnen

Jodorowskys Cast

Salvador Dalí als Imerator Shaddam IV

David Carradine als Leto Atreides

Orson Welles als Wladimir Harkonnen
Brontis Jodorowsky als Paul Atreides

Mick Jagger als Feyd-Rautha Harkonnen

Verweise/Weiterführende Links

Herr der Zeit – auf Youtube verfügbar

»Der Ical« – Comic-Zyklus von Jodorowsy und Moebius
»Die Meta-Barone« – Comic-Reihe von Jodorowsky und Gimenez
Die Harkonnen-Stühle im Giger-Museum

Baron Harkonnen Castle from Monochrome auf Vimeo.

Rewrite Podcast: David Lynch’s »Dune« – Teil 1 und Teil 2
»El Topo« – Trailer [Jodorowsky 1970]
»Montana Sacra – Der Heilige Berg« – Trailer[Jodorowsky 1973]

Kritiken/Kommentare

A Memory Called Empire (Arkady Martine) & Dune SciFi Channel-Miniserien (2000)

Wir brauchen eure Hilfe, bitte kommentiert und bewertet uns:

https://podcasts.apple.com/de/podcast/rewrite-podcast/id1479916912

Wir möchten gerne mehr über euch erfahren:

Podcastempfehlungen:
https://weltenfluestern.de/
https://fallofcivilizationspodcast.com/

Unsere Themen:

https://www.arkadymartine.net/teixcalaan-memory

https://www.imdb.com/title/tt0142032/

Heute im ReWrite-Podcast:
https://twitter.com/rewritecast/
https://twitter.com/whotithi
https://twitter.com/yellowatheist
https://twitter.com/Weltenkreuzer

Dune, Die Ordensburg des Wüstenplaneten (1985)

Bildquelle: Duncan Halleck (artstation.com)

Frank Herbert, who carved the futuristic planet “Dune” from his fertile imagination, peopling it with diabolical bureaucrats plagued by paranoia and driven in a search for a life-prolonging chemical, is dead.
The science fiction writer, whose six-part galactic epics sold more than 12 million copies around the world, was 65.
Herbert, a former journalist whose science fiction novels grew out of a news story he wrote in 1958 about efforts to control shifting sand dunes on the wild Oregon coast, had cancer.
He discovered his illness late last year, said Jack Doughty, who had worked with him on newspapers in Seattle and San Francisco, and had been undergoing treatment at the University of Wisconsin Hospital and Clinics in Madison when he died Tuesday. He was reported to have died from a blood clot after surgery.
Although Herbert’s arid land came to be known as “Dune” to his millions of fans, the author had titled it Arrakis or Rakis and on it he placed a messianic protagonist named Paul Atreides, a mystical ruler of the nomadic Fremens. Atreides, drawn with overtones of an Arabian sheik (he would become Paul Maud’dib or prophet), had progeny who metamorphosed over several volumes into combinations of human beings and mammoth sand worms.
In a sequel, Atreides’ son, Leto, aided by melange, a spice (drug) that made both immortality and intergalactic travel possible, ruled thousands of years, while the most recent book in the series–“Chapter House: Dune”–dealt with a conspiratorial sisterhood manipulating the civilizations that came after.
Although his work was originally rejected by several publishers, Herbert lived long enough to see “Dune” made into what critics found a mundane but technically interesting motion picture while the royalties from his work established him as a wealthy man in a literary genre populated generally by paupers.
The popularity of the politically metaphoric series even generated an encyclopedia, where the characters and plots were annotated and cross-referenced for Dune aficionados.
Bookstores commonly referred beginning sci-fi fans to the series for their first brush with things galactic, while the original “Dune” volume became the only work of fiction mentioned in that bible of the 1960s, “The Whole Earth Catalogue.”
Herbert credited the successes of “Dune” to timing, for his tales of transforming the face of a barren land touched the heart of the ecology movement. The fact that a drug helped in that transformation 9,000 years in the future endeared it to the Beatniks and the Flower Children of the current era. And although those revolutionaries moved from street corners and into corporations, they continued to buy the “Dune” series, which has never been out of print in either hard cover and paperback since the initial volume was published in 1965.
Herbert attended the University of Washington, where he became intrigued by psychology and education. He was a correspondent for the Hearst newspapers in Vietnam, and also was a devotee of Jungian psychology, which, simplistically put, holds that universal symbols common to all cultures transcend any language.
Produced 20 Books
His first novel, “Dragon in the Sea,” was published in 1955 and over the years he produced 20 books ranging from the home programming of computers to a revenge novel about an American biologist whose family is killed by Irish terrorists.
But science fiction remained his forte and his favorite.
The “Dune” series, he said in a 1984 interview with The Times, was an allegorical effort to point up his basic distrust of modern political leadership.
“These charismatic leaders ought to have a sign on them: ‘Warning! May Be Dangerous to Your Health.’ ”
But he also wanted to be remembered for the pleasure he provided his readers.
Attracted Attention
“There’s no way to stop academia from taking up science fiction,” he said in an interview soon after his work began attracting the attention of literary scholars.
”. . . You can analyze a thing to death,” he said, “(but) a science fiction writer has to remember that he’s in the entertainment business and you can’t shortchange the reader.”
Herbert was married three times and the father of three children.

https://www.latimes.com/archives/la-xpm-1986-02-13-mn-23213-story.html

Dune, Die Ketzer des Wüstenplaneten (1985)

Quelle Titelbild: Alfredo Dosztal (artstation.com)

https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dune_%E2%80%93_die_zweite_Trilogie

Der Gottkaiser des Wüstenplaneten (1982)

Der Gottkaiser des Wüstenplaneten (Original: God Emperor of Dune) ist der vierte Band aus dem Dune-Zyklus von Frank Herbert, der im Original 1981 veröffentlicht wurde.

https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Der_Gottkaiser_des_W%C3%BCstenplaneten

Empfehlung: Ultimate Guid to Dune

Zitate: Regierung

Scratch a liberal and find a closet aristocrat. It’s true! Liberal
governments always develop into aristocracies The bureaucracies
betray the true intent of people who form such governments. Right
from the first, the little people who formed the governments which
promised to equalize the social burdens found themselves
suddenly in the hands of bureaucratic aristocracies. Of course, all
bureaucracies follow this pattern, but what a hypocrisy to find this
even under a communized banner Ahhh, well, if patterns teach me
anything it’s that patterns are repeated. My oppressions, by and
large, are no worse than any of the others and, at least. I teach a
new lesson.

https://archive.org/stream/DuneSeriesPDF/Dune%204%20-%20God%20Emperor%20of%20Dune#page/n263/mode/2up

Governments, if they endure, always tend increasingly toward
aristocratic forms. No government in history has been known to
evade this pattern. And as the aristocracy develops, government
tends more and more to act exclusively in the interests of the
ruling class – whether that class be hereditary royalty, oligarchs of
financial empires, or entrenched bureaucracy.

https://archive.org/stream/DuneSeriesPDF/Dune%203%20-%20Children%20of%20Dune#page/n293/mode/2up

Zitate: All soldiers are homosexuals at heart

“Oh, yes. He says that the all-male army has a strong tendency toward homosexual activities.”

https://archive.org/stream/DuneSeriesPDF/Dune%204%20-%20God%20Emperor%20of%20Dune#page/n156/mode/2up

“Ohhh, he says that when it breaks out of the adolescent homosexual restraints, the male army is essentially rapist. Rape is often murderous and that’s not survival behavior.”

https://archive.org/stream/DuneSeriesPDF/Dune%204%20-%20God%20Emperor%20of%20Dune#page/n156/mode/2up

Moneo spoke in a soothing tone, but his words shook Idaho. “I will tell you this only once. Homosexuals have been among the best warriors in our history, the berserkers of last resort. They were among our best priests and priestesses. Celibacy was no accident in religions. It is also no accident that adolescents make the best soldiers.”

“That’s perversion!”

“Quite right. Military commanders have known about the perverted displacement of sex into pain for thousands upon thousands of centuries.”

“Is that what the Great Lord Leto’s doing?”

Still mild, Moneo said: “Violence requires that you inflict pain and suffer it. How much more manageable a military force driven to this by its deepest urgings.”

https://archive.org/stream/DuneSeriesPDF/Dune%204%20-%20God%20Emperor%20of%20Dune#page/n525/mode/2up

Schwule Elitekrieger schlugen die Großmacht Sparta