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8 thoughts on “ Dopehead - MLumbo - The Nine Billion Names Of God (CD, Album)

  1. Tauzahn
    May 17,  · Back in , the author Arthur C. Clarke wrote a very short story, entitled The Nine Billion Names of God. I won't say much about the story here, apart from posting a link to where you can read the entire tale-- I think it is well worth study, for anyone curious about theistic ideas, regardless of where you are in the spectrum of faith or non-faith.
  2. Moogugis
    The Nine Billion Names of God is basically a horror story. The purpose of the ending is to surprise and unsettle the reader, rather than to indicate some underlying truth or convey some significant message. In this way it's a lot like a "ghost story" or urban legend. It's .
  3. Kazirisar
    The nine billion names of God; the best short stories of Arthur C. Clarke by Clarke, Arthur Charles, Publication date Topics Science fiction, English Publisher New York, Harcourt, Brace & World Collection americana Digitizing sponsor Internet Archive Contributor Internet Archive.
  4. Volrajas
    Words have power. Some words have more power than others. So when a group of monks seek to enlist modern technology in their quest to list all nine billion names of god, there is no telling what may happen. Arthur C. Clarke walks the line between science and mysticism in this thought-provoking tale.
  5. Mikarr
    The Nine Billion Names of God EP, an album by The Sun God on Spotify We and our partners use cookies to personalize your experience, to show you ads based on your interests, and for measurement and analytics purposes.
  6. Mazujas
    The nine billion names of God Arthur C. Clarke >[email protected] “This is a slightly unusual request,” said Dr. Wagner, with what he hoped was commendable restraint. “As far as I know, it’s the Vrst time anyone’s been asked to supply a Tibetan monastery with an automatic sequence computer. I don’t wish to.
  7. Goltijind
    Editions for The Nine Billion Names of God: (Paperback published in ), (published in ), X (Mass Market Paperback published i.
  8. Tazahn
    The Nine Billion Names of God was the first Arthur C Clarke story I ever read, and within a week of reading it I was devouring his work. This story appeals to me on so many levels, but the thing that sticks with me the most is the very last line of the story/5.

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