Liu Cixin 刘慈欣 / Nov 26, 2020

  • Title: 死神永生
  • Author: Liu Cixin 刘慈欣
  • ISBN: -
  • Page: 402
  • Format: Kindle Edition
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      Posted by:Liu Cixin 刘慈欣
      Published :2020-08-27T18:36:37+00:00

    About "Liu Cixin 刘慈欣"

      • Liu Cixin 刘慈欣

        Science Fiction fan and writer


    1. This is one of those rare mind-blowing novels of such fantastic scope and direction that words just can't do it justice. It's the third book that started with the Hugo-Winning The Three-Body Problem, continued with The Dark Forest. They're all fantastic, but I have to honestly say that I loved this one more than the rest.We've got the scope of some of Stephen Baxter's Xeelee Sequence* going on here. I'm talking universe-spanning scope, going straight through time like a hot knife through butter [...]

    2. I never write reviews, but I will make an exception for this book:1) I read the the Three Body Problem and The Dark Forest in June 2016 back to back and was devastated to learn that the final instalment would not be available in English until September.2) I contemplated learning Mandarin in order to shorten the wait.3) I contemplated Google translating the Chinese edition.4) Death's End exceeded my expectations.5) In the future people will take neuro drugs that will selectively erase memories of [...]

    3. Death's End should've won the 'Best Novel of the year' award at Hugo Award 2017 instead of The Obelisk Gate by N.K. Jemisin.I was scared to start this book because in my opinion, The Dark Forest truly felt like the perfect conclusion to the series. In fact, I still do. However, Cixin Liu outdone himself by showing all his imaginative and brilliant ideas that made the trilogy goes into territories that goes beyond godlike; it made this book a worthy conclusion to the trilogy. Judging from the fir [...]

    4. I can hardly heap enough praise onto Cixin Liu's great trilogy and it's incredibly breathless ending, fittingly titled Death's End. The story is so tightly bound to the two previous books and so surprising and astounding and mind-bending that revealing any of the plot here would be a massive spoiler. Rarely have I read a book of such vast scope that was able to maintain a few primary characters and touch upon nearly every field of human knowledge and inquiry: from history to literature to philos [...]

    5. WOW! What a way to end the series. This is my very first sci-fi and it has set such a high standards for me in this genre that whatever I will read in sci-fic from now on will be in its shadows. Like the previous two books, this book also has a different protagonist, Cheng Xin. I was so happy for this female since I was a little disappointed in Dark Forest as it has all the male leads. Cheng Xin is a rocket scientist, awakened from artificial hibernation. She made a plan which would interfere wi [...]

    6. UPDATE: All spoilers are now hidden. During those few years I’m using , I’ve noticed something curious: the better a book is, the less I know what to write in a review. “Death’s end” illustrates it perfectly – I’m sitting in front of my laptop, wondering what should I write, and all the ideas, all my creativity leads to such vast and in-depth reviews like “Just wow”, “It’s amazing book, nuff said” or “It’s a masterpiece worth ten stars, not just five”. But I mean it [...]

    7. Death’s End: Truly epic finale to the THREE-BODY trilogy NEW INTERVIEW WITH TRANSLATOR KEN LIU: GIVEAWAY OF THREE-BODY TRILOGY AUDIO CD SET!Listening to Cixin Liu’s THREE-BODY trilogy reminds me of those graphics on cosmology that illustrate our relative scale in the universe. It starts with the microscopic world of individual atoms and molecules (or even subatomic particles like quarks and neutrinos), expands outward to individual cells, organisms, and larger creatures, then jumps out furth [...]

    8. This book, like the other two books in the series, is very imaginative. There were parts of the book that were interesting and made you think. However, unlike the other two books it doesn't really lead anywhere other than increasingly implausible disasters and poor decision making. Humanity keeps entrusting its fate to one particular woman, and each time she decides she'd rather let everyone die rather than make a tough decision. This is why we don't let the hippies manage the nuclear deterrent. [...]

    9. So here I am, thinking about how to start a review about a book as good as this one. As one of my friends says, the better the book, the harder to write a good review of it. This is precisely the case.So first things first. Quiz time!a) Do you enjoy scifi at all?- if No, well. Well. Why are you reading this? :D But don't worry, there's always time to decide you do like it after all.- if Yes, proceed to question bb) Have you read The Three Body Problem by Liu Cixin?- if No, proceed to the bookst [...]

    10. Mindblowingly good. I haven’t read something so epicly ambitious and good in a long time. They say China is surpassing the rest of the world in lots of areas, you can put them up there in science fiction writers. And the best part was that the series built - you couldn’t imagine book 2 being better than book 1, but it was, and then you couldn’t imagine book 3 topping book 2, but it did. Death’s End impressively goes deep into so many areas - human history, philosophy, physics, quantum ph [...]

    11. (Audiobook) Death's End is a whopper of a story in size, scope and length (29 hours!). The book is overflowing with ideas and stacked to the upper limit of the 3rd dimension with thoughtful SF concepts. This is the first book in the series that didn't suffer from having crappy characters to follow because there is enough going on here that the universe itself can become the main character. If you haven't started this series, or you read "3 body" the big question isshould I read this giant arse t [...]

    12. Review for The Three Body ProblemReview for The Dark ForestAfter being disappointed by The Dark Forest I was a bit apprehensive of diving into Death's End, the final installment of the Remembrance of Earth's Past trilogy. Would the characters still be two-dimensional (well some would in this book, but for very different reasons)? Would the story dominate all other aspects of the book that would merely service the story instead of being ends unto themselves? Would I care about anyone in the book? [...]

    13. Not one of my favorites. It was confusing, dull and jumped back and forth between chapters too much. I was really excited about reading this book because of all the great reviews on it, but when I actually picked up the book, I could barely read half way through it. The beginning was great and interesting then the next chapter got confusing, then the next and so forth. I might try re-reading it later but I doubt it :/

    14. It has been more than two weeks since I finished reading the third book in Cixin Liu's Three Body Trilogy, and it has left me with a lot to process. It would be impossible to cover everything I want to say about this book into one review. Among those things, I recently had a discussion (in my GR review of The Dark Forest - check it out along with the comments if you're interested) about Liu's conservative Marxism, and I won't rehash that here.This is also a five star review for a novel that I ha [...]

    15. I enjoyed this so much more than The Dark Forest. The science and epic ideas on display captured my imagination. And yet.The gender dynamics grated on me throughout. Feminity is all about love and motherliness, wut? An autistic male scientist wasn't "a real man" because "he'd never been with a woman" yeah, kinda hella offensive in two ways, there.The final 100 pages were depressing as hell. Realistic? Dunno. Showing that humanity isn't the center of the universe and maybe not really that importa [...]

    16. A cerebral, mind-expanding trilogy comes to a stunning conclusion in Death's End.How do you manage to wrap up a sci-fi trilogy whose first two installments featured a Universe-spanning first-contact narrative, a philosophical investigation of humanity’s life post-Earth, and some seriously mind-bending concepts? If you’re Cixin Liu, then you just go bigger. What’s perhaps most impressive about Liu’s work is that he is able to so accurately convey the unfathomable scale of space in his aty [...]

    17. A dismal, often confusing end to a very grim series. There be some spoilers ahead, so be warned.I was not thrilled with this one, largely because I found the main character incredibly annoying and a bit of a Mary Sue. No matter how badly she fucks up and screws over the human race in the process, nobody ever seems to blame her or wonder why the fate of humanity keeps getting put into the hands of someone with decision-making skills that are this poor. The only one who seems to blame the main cha [...]

    18. Cixin Liu is massive in China. After the English publication of his brilliant Three Body Problem trilogy he deserves to be massive everywhere else.Death's End - the final book in the trilogy - is grand, universe-spanning SF of the most mind-expanding style. Liu throws around mind-blowing physics ideas like characters in potboiler fantasy novels chuck magic spells, and each one is a crystal ball's view into a world of scientific wonder. This book genuinely makes me want to study physics, just so [...]

    19. Seriously I don't know how to comment on this book. I am probably overly excited right now and still in that dramatical mood, just want to shout WoWwowwow. What a mind the author has! Cixin should have been a theoretical physicist rather than an engineer! After reading this, now cixin liu has reached a place in my rank as the same as Asimov, Clark and the best of Orson Card. Especially considering I read most of those sci-fi giant books as a teenager, and now cixin still satisfied my grown-up ta [...]

    20. It is very hard to find a more mind-blowing book than this one. Death's End builds and builds and builds until it becomes an explosion of ideas, of space traveled, of time past in a very Stapledonian style. But, bare in mind that the main story line that begins in the first pages of the first volume ends at about 50% mark and the last 350 pages are in fact, like in The Return of the King, a very long finale. Although it's very hard to judge some aspects of this book without reading much more Chi [...]

    21. A fitting finale to the series, and one with an unabashedly epic scope that makes everything that came before seem like small potatoes. The pacing is much faster; unlike the previous two entries, there are no long stretches in which nothing much happens. The characterization is also stronger: the heroine, Cheng Xin, made a lot of choices I didn't agree with, but I at least understood why she made them, and she wasn't blind to the consequences. And I thought the way she was introduced was pretty [...]

    22. Endings are hard. They’re hard for the reader and they’re even harder for the author. The ending can brake or make a series and in the case of Liu Cixin’s Remembrance of Earth’s Past, the last installment in the trilogy cemented the series as my favorite science fiction series.The scale of the story has always been huge, butDeath’s End takes it to inconceivable levels. With the scale of the story going bigger, the number of POV characters gets smaller. This time we only have one POV ch [...]

    23. One of the most difficult things about "hard science" SF is that many of the unique, ground-breaking physics ideas have been explored by prior writers, futurists and/or real-world theoretical physicists. Clearly, this trilogy contains echoes and whispers from all three groups. But it also contains a fresh set of physical theories that hold together within the context of the author-built universe. FTL travel and effects, characteristics of dimension changes, and "fundamental physics as a weapon" [...]

    24. Let me start by getting this part out of the way---this book is the real deal as they say---because after reading it, you will never look up at the night sky the same way again without thinking of some of the cognitively warping ideas delineated in this book. I was lucky enough to get an advance copy of this novel, and I must confess that the book Gods were indeed kind that day, because this is one fantastic and mind expanding book---the best so far in the series in my humble view. The translati [...]

    25. This was the final book in the Remembrance of Earth’s Past trilogy that began with The Three-Body Problem. Reading the trilogy was an interesting and mostly fun experience. The story didn’t at all go where I had expected based on the end of the second book. I think, if I’d let things simmer in my head for a day or two before jumping into the third book, my natural “yeah, but what happens when…” thoughts would surely have led me to guess one of the main catalytic events and better pre [...]

    26. Just wonderful in the literal meaning of the word. Totally sens-a-wunda.This is a significant body of work, and the conclusion does not disappoint.It is at times competely unique. The characterisation is certainly not three-dimensional in the way I am used to in Western writing. And the emphasis on authority/political imperatives is also strange to me. But I did not see this as a flaw, but rather as adding to the sense of "otherness"At other times it appeared to me to be a dizzying mix of Asimov [...]

    27. Good finishThis has been a really good series throughout, with lots of clever and thought provoking ideas. The story was also intriguing , and made me want to read more. The writing let it down in places, a bit clunky, hence 4*. Can't say too much about the plot, because it would give too much away. Intelligent and different sci-fi, well worth reading.

    28. This extraordinary trilogy draws to a fitting mind-expanding conclusion. Wow! One of the finest pieces of science fiction I have read in such a long time.

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