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All Systems Red: The Murderbot Diaries por…
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All Systems Red: The Murderbot Diaries (edição 2019)

por Martha Wells (Autor)

MembrosCríticasPopularidadeAvaliação médiaMenções
2,8312023,756 (4.11)412
A murderous android discovers itself in "All Systems Red", a tense science fiction adventure by Martha Wells that interrogates the roots of consciousness through Artificial intelligence. In a corporate-dominated spacefaring future, planetary missions must be approved and supplied by the Company. Exploratory teams are accompanied by Company-supplied security androids, for their own safety. But in a society where contracts are awarded to the lowest bidder, safety isn't a primary concern. On a distant planet, a team of scientists are conducting surface tests, shadowed by their Company-supplied 'droid -- a self-aware SecUnit that has hacked its own governor module, and refers to itself (though never out loud) as "Murderbot." Scornful of humans, all it really wants is to be left alone long enough to figure out who it is. But when a neighboring mission goes dark, it's up to the scientists and their Murderbot to get to the truth.… (mais)
Membro:Maisie
Título:All Systems Red: The Murderbot Diaries
Autores:Martha Wells (Autor)
Informação:Tor.com (2019), Edition: 1st Edition, 176 pages
Colecções:A sua biblioteca
Avaliação:
Etiquetas:NYPL

Pormenores da obra

All Systems Red por Martha Wells

  1. 90
    Ancillary Justice por Ann Leckie (chlorine)
    chlorine: Main protagonists are at least somewhat AI, and both books have a neutral take on gender.
  2. 61
    A Closed and Common Orbit por Becky Chambers (2wonderY)
    2wonderY: The ethical dilemmas and questions on the meaning of humanity inform both stories.
  3. 10
    Sea of Rust por C. Robert Cargill (jekier)
    jekier: The protagonist is a robot/ai.
  4. 10
    Artifice por Alex Woolfson (MyriadBooks)
    MyriadBooks: Construct, check. Evil Corporation, check. Action, check. Squishy emotional center, check. Trust me, you'll love it.
  5. 00
    Hellspark por Janet Kagan (steppenfloyd)
  6. 00
    The Stories of Ibis por Hiroshi Yamamoto (jekier)
    jekier: Another great book staring an AI character.
  7. 00
    Hard Wired por Len Vlahos (jekier)
    jekier: Another great book staring an AI character.
  8. 00
    For We Are Many por Dennis E. Taylor (Cora-R)
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» Ver também 412 menções

Inglês (198)  Francês (1)  Alemão (1)  Espanhol (1)  Todas as línguas (201)
Mostrando 1-5 de 201 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
So much internal “thinking” and description of the minute details of everyone’s actions. Not enough multi-person dialogue. The main character lacks relationships with anything or anyone. You might say “well, that’s denotive of the main character, her being a robot and all. Observant of everything but never able to assimilate into it.” And I say, “Great. Why do you have to bore me with that?” People call her sarcastic, empathetic, sweet, socially awkward, but I didn’t get any of that. You know how I am with my robots–it seems they’re never written the way they should be. I might have left it unfinished if it wasn’t so short. But I won’t be reading any more in this series. ( )
  theWallflower | Sep 20, 2021 |
This wasn't bad, but it wasn't great either. I'll reserve judgement until I've read at least one more, but honestly, nothing earth-shaking here. ( )
  TobinElliott | Sep 3, 2021 |
Perfect balance of snarky & sensitive. You probably have more in common with this Murderbot than you think. ( )
  gracefromspace | Sep 1, 2021 |
All Systems Red - Wells
Audio Performance by Kevin Free
3 stars

Why did it take me so long to discover Murderbot? What could be better than a grumpy, kickass robot? The action begins immediately. Murderbot just tells it like it happened. The author spends no time on world building. There are no lengthy explanations. It’s a diary. Murderbot gives all the essential information. He doesn’t like humans. So he says.

This was fun. It was just a little over three hours of listening time, a Saturday afternoon movie without the big screen. And clearly it’s a continuing saga. Murderbot will return. ( )
  msjudy | Sep 1, 2021 |
Summer 2019 (Sarah's Book Club August/Hugo 2019 Catch-Up);

I have been looking forward to and putting off in a stage of denied gratification, the starting of this set of novellas. There are so many people who love this series and this world, and it only jumped the creek a little more when the book club I joined last week tossed out these titles on the table, too, citing them as good.

I am glad to say I was not disappointed after all the hype, because hype that steep can make me incredibly wary and judgey, trying not to expect too much while absolutely expecting too much because of all the opinions of those I respect (please see what happened with finally reading Wayward Children 1-2 weeks ago).

I was very surprised to find this was a Ship-in-a-Bottle story, especially since it was hyped as another those small snippet space opera pieces, but it was, and in a delighted surprise the universe of this novella isn't the universe outside the planet, collective of people, and contract the story revolves around, but instead about the inner universe of MurderBot itself. I love stories about "The Other" who is attempting to become human (especially to gain sentience and then humanity), and through that lens, defining what is and isn't human as they tumble and stumble through it -- which for MurderBot has a lot more to do with grumbling and trying to wave its arms frantically for humanity to leave it alone (and let it just watch its tv shows in peace).

I love the assortment of characters and the slow-growing understanding, through MurderBots reluctance and avoidance, that everyone on the ship has very radical views about Murderbot being a sentient being, and how that's complicated between the helmet that makes it a fully unreachable machine and the human face which makes everyone want to draw it into the crew, or to protect it from being shy, awkward, and/or deeply uncomfortable from the focus on it.

I love MurderBot's crew and its trying hard to respect him, without pushing him, while needing him, while trying to figure out the deadly game going on where they are surveying. It's a very tumbled jumble and all the pieces are given their respectably great moments and balanced with such care. I love the ending choices made by his crew, in purchasing him as well.

I do feel the only part of this that holds me back from taking it from a 4.5 to a 5 is the missing universe outside out ship-in-a-bottle novella. There are too many comments alluding to the companies, the lowest bid contracts, and the big reveal on our captain that would have made sense if we had any grounding in the galaxy/universe/system setup outside this time capsule. I'm hoping that there will be a lot more of this to come as I still have three more novellas and an upcoming book to explore this world in.



* LGBT shoutout in tags (and book background, more than foreground) for families 'back home' often mentioned (without any sensationalism, like it is absolutely normal to all of them that) they had multiple spouses, or multiple parent-partnerships they grew up under, and how all children are raises among them.
( )
  wanderlustlover | Aug 21, 2021 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 201 (seguinte | mostrar todos)
But this book is sneaky. As much as you want to think this is just some lightweight little confection made of robot fights and space murder — and as much as All Systems Red wants to present itself as nothing but robot fights and space murder — Martha Wells did something really clever. She hid a delicate, nuanced and deeply, grumpily human story inside these pulp trappings, by making her murderous robot story primarily character-driven. And the character doing the driving?

Murderbot.
 

» Adicionar outros autores

Nome do autorPapelTipo de autorObra?Estado
Wells, Marthaautor principaltodas as ediçõesconfirmado
Böhmert, FrankTradutorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Foltzer, ChristineDesigner da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Free, Kevin R.Narradorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Harris, LeeEditorautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Jones, JaimeArtista da capaautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
Montier, MathildeTraductionautor secundárioalgumas ediçõesconfirmado
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I could have become a mass murderer after I hacked my governor module, but then I realized I could access the combined feed of entertainment channels carried on the company satellites.
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And in their corner all they had was Murderbot, who just wanted everyone to shut up and leave it alone so it could watch the entertainment feed all day.
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A murderous android discovers itself in "All Systems Red", a tense science fiction adventure by Martha Wells that interrogates the roots of consciousness through Artificial intelligence. In a corporate-dominated spacefaring future, planetary missions must be approved and supplied by the Company. Exploratory teams are accompanied by Company-supplied security androids, for their own safety. But in a society where contracts are awarded to the lowest bidder, safety isn't a primary concern. On a distant planet, a team of scientists are conducting surface tests, shadowed by their Company-supplied 'droid -- a self-aware SecUnit that has hacked its own governor module, and refers to itself (though never out loud) as "Murderbot." Scornful of humans, all it really wants is to be left alone long enough to figure out who it is. But when a neighboring mission goes dark, it's up to the scientists and their Murderbot to get to the truth.

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Martha Wells é um Autor LibraryThing, um autor que lista a sua biblioteca pessoal no LibraryThing.

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