Brian W. Aldiss Raul de Sousa Machado
Frankenstein Libertado
July 22, 2018 Comments.. 799
Frankenstein Libertado Joe Bodenland a st century American passes through a timeslip and finds himself with Byron and Shelley in the famous villa on the shore of Lake Geneva More fantastically he finds himself face to

  • Title: Frankenstein Libertado
  • Author: Brian W. Aldiss Raul de Sousa Machado
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 336
  • Format: Mass Market Paperback
  • Joe Bodenland, a 21st century American, passes through a timeslip and finds himself with Byron and Shelley in the famous villa on the shore of Lake Geneva More fantastically, he finds himself face to face with a real Frankenstein, a doppelganger inhabiting a complex world where fact and fiction may as easily have congress as Bodenland himself manages to make love to MaryJoe Bodenland, a 21st century American, passes through a timeslip and finds himself with Byron and Shelley in the famous villa on the shore of Lake Geneva More fantastically, he finds himself face to face with a real Frankenstein, a doppelganger inhabiting a complex world where fact and fiction may as easily have congress as Bodenland himself manages to make love to Mary Shelley This title was made into a film, starring John Hurt, Raul Julia, Bridget Fonda, Jason Patric and Michael Hutchence.

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      Posted by:Brian W. Aldiss Raul de Sousa Machado
      Published :2018-07-22T17:00:43+00:00

    1 Blog on “Frankenstein Libertado

    1. Jeffrey Keeten says:

      ”The monster at my feet said, ‘This I will tell you, and through you, all men, if you are deemed fit to rejoin your kind: that my death will weigh more heavily upon you than my life. No fury I might possess could be a match for yours. Moreover, though you seek to bury me, yet will you continuously resurrect me! Once I am unbound. I am unbounded!’”Original cover art from the first edition in 1973. I like it. Joe Bodenland is living in the midst of a dying Earth in 2020. A nuclear war in s [...]

    2. Jan-Maat says:

      Meta fictional adventure, in which an earthquake shakes our main character and his car from a dystopian future into a past in which Mary Shelley's brain power as some have long suspected in a curious form of head birth even as Zeus strained to bring forth Athena has given real life both to Frankenstein and his monster. This leaves the main character with the curious task of returning the monster to a purely fictional status through violent means, a course of action which the monster finds object [...]

    3. Jayaprakash Satyamurthy says:

      Brian Aldiss has a mother complex.There's no other way to explain his novel FRANKENSTEIN UNBOUND. In it, Joe Bodenland, a man from the 21st century slips back in time to the 19th century; specifically, to Switzerland, where he first meets Victor Frankenstein and his monster and then, after another displacement, Mary Shelley and her illustrious companions. He becomes obsessed with thwarting first Frankenstein, and then his monsters.There's some good stuff along the way. Aldiss' portraits of Percy [...]

    4. Oscar says:

      Aldiss no sólo tiene buenas ideas, también escribe bien. Y lo demuestra en este homenaje a Mary Shelley y a su inmortal obra.'Frankenstein desencadenado' comienza mostrándonos a Joe Bodenland en Texas, en el año 2020. El mundo está en guerra, lo que ha provocado la ruptura del espacio-tiempo, causando el deslizamiento de zonas de este mundo hacia el pasado. En uno de estos deslizamientos, Bodenland llega al siglo XIX, a 1816. En esta realidad, se da la circunstancia de que coinciden tanto [...]

    5. Laura V. says:

      Pensé que estaba leyendo Frankenstein Educador, obviamente me equivoqué, pero como el libro no iba mal lo seguí. Me gustó un poco. ¿Qué pasaría si despertara en un tiempo donde la realidad y la ficción se entremezclan? "El creador y las criaturas se encadenarán unos a otros en una relación de vida y de muerte."

    6. Brenna says:

      In the year 2020 (so begins Frankenstein Unbound), a great war has created cataclysmic conditions on Earth. Nuclear warfare between warring nations has created - not an uninhabitable world, but - a condition wherein so-called "timeslips" occur. That is, the inhabitants of 2020 find themselves thrust into times and places throughout history and beyond, before the timescale corrects itself and reverts them to their proper time and locale.This chronological dyspepsia is the direct result of the nuc [...]

    7. Althea Ann says:

      This is the book that the Roger Corman movie was (loosely) based on.I actually thought the film, although definitely a 'B-movie' did a better job in some respects of delineating the parallels between the sci-fi scenario that Aldiss sets up and the classic story of Frankenstein.In the 21st century, nuclear war in space has ruptured the space-time continuum, causing bizarre 'time-slips.' Caught in one of these, an influential man finds himself 200 years in the past - but a past where it seems that [...]

    8. Jim says:

      This is a rather silly tale reminds me of Woody Allen's "Midnight in Paris " where the protagonist travels back in time to visit his heroes who were living in Paris in the twenties. Here the protagonist is transported back in time from 2020 to 1816, and the banks of Lake Geneva where he might conveniently meet Mary Shelley and her creation Frankenstein and his monster. The protagonist,Joe Bodenland, manages this time travel feat through a time slip which results rather improbably from the nuclea [...]

    9. ☠ Daniel says:

      El Hombre se ve excedido por sus invenciones, por sus actos y creaciones que se vuelcan en contra de él, pues intenta controlar lo que no comprende, trata de domar a la bestia de lo desconocido y es herido en su intento de "perfeccionar" la naturaleza y la vida del hombre y al propio Hombre. Una persona descubre un elemento que puede proporcionar energía por largo tiempo beneficiando a sus congéneres, otra persona piensa en usar dicho elemento para crear una bomba atómica. Una persona descub [...]

    10. Dave Morris says:

      I've had this book for decades and I was going to toss it, but then I had to go on a business trip to the Arctic Circle and it seemed the perfect book to take along. It's a quick read, fun, well-written and would score more highly (much as I abhor giving books star ratings at all) if it added anything substantial to the Frankenstein story. As it is, a solid entertainment.

    11. Simon says:

      Maybe I'll appreciate this more once I've read Mary Shelly's Frankenstein (on my to read pile).---Ok, now I've read "Frankenstein", I probably need to re-read this because I don't remember it that well. Not sure I'll ever get around to it though.

    12. Moira Russell says:

      A great idea, really poorly executed.

    13. Carl Rayer says:

      Although full of amusing ideas, the book is an excuse for the author to have a conversation (via his time-traveller) with both Mary Shelley and Victor Frankenstein (et al). No real explanation is provided how the author exists along with her creation. The main interest remains Aldis' vision of the world in 2020: cars equipped with machine guns, homes guarded by robots, and telegrams. Moorcock did a better job at time-travel with his Dancers at the End of Time books, where his prose convincingly [...]

    14. Tom Britz says:

      This tongue in cheek tale of time-slip in the year of 2020 takes Joe Bodenland back in time to 1816 Switzerland, where he meets Victor Frankenstein, his monster and their creator, Mary Shelly. It would help to allow the story to unfold and leave your critical mind at the door. There are many strange and improbable happenings, but if you let the story take you along it is a nice tale of a man thrown out of his time.

    15. Terri says:

      it started off quite interesting bit towards the end was dull, and found myself just wanting to skip through it!

    16. Scope says:

      It's no doubt make love to mary Shelley is no good, and it doesn't matter even if you're a past-perfect-time-shifting-traveler. But, you know, Brian is that kind of narrator that I used to love.

    17. Krystl Louwagie says:

      First, some quotes I liked from this book:"When childhood dies, its corpses are called adults.""Flesh without spirit was obscene. Why else should the notion of Frankenstein's monster have affronted the imagination of generations, if it was not their intuition of God that was affronted?"I think there would have been more, and I wish I would've thought to highlight them as I as going, but, like most often, I didn't. Anyways, this was a fairly short science fiction novel that takes place in 2020, w [...]

    18. Nicholas Whyte says:

      nwhytevejournal/2684342mlI had not actually read this before - but I had long ago listened to a 1978 commercially released cassette recording of Brian Aldiss actually reading the book. The tapes together were only 2h42m, so it must have been somewhat abridged (though the book is anyway only 216 pages).Aldiss is at his best when he examines fragmentation and transition. (That's why the first two Helliconia books are much better than the third.) Here, his protagonist, Joe Bodenland, is yanked from [...]

    19. Vitor Frazão says:

      Tal como é comum nas obras Aldiss: ideias brilhantes, com execução mediana. Conflitos humanos transferidos para a superfície lunar; diluição das linhas entre realidade e ficção; ruptura do tecido espaço-temporal, resultando em Deslocamentos Temporais aleatórios, e o conceito dos objectos mais banais, desde relógios a carros, serem movidos a urânio (esta última uma ideia particularmente aterrador), são elementos com forte potencial, infelizmente o resto da história deixa um pouco a [...]

    20. Siisso says:

      A Timeslip stands no worse than a landslide—a fault in the spatial infrastructure. In a near-future world, there had been an ongoing war among opposing Western, South American, and Third World Powers who have been using nuclear weapons of increasing caliber—within the orbits of Earth - Luna system. 'The Present' must be viewed with with increasing suspicions as T/timeslips increase—some timeslips are not timely enough to warrant a capital T. Herefore, these jumps can only take place in an [...]

    21. Catherine Siemann says:

      I teach Frankenstein in college classes quite often, and I love books in various genres that reenvision the Romantic poets, so I figured this would be right up my alley. But the whole thing seems to exist to show that its protagonist, 21st century man Joe Bodenland, is the only sane one of the lot (except Mary!), fictional or historical, as both Victor Frankenstein and his creature are portrayed as essentially evil and insane. Byron and Shelley, likewise, are shadows of their real selves, leavin [...]

    22. Miquel Codony says:

      La premisa me parece intrigante y lo salva un poco el tramo final, muy potente; la prosa de Aldiss; y algunas de las reflexiones que plantea como contrapunto al Frankenstein de Mary Shelley, aunque acerca demasiado su tono (para mi gusto) al del panfleto catastrofista. También me interesa cómo revisita la personalidad de algunos de los personajes de la novela clásica, pero en general me parece una mala novela que no sabe motivar el interés hasta el final. El protagonista, aunque puede leerse [...]

    23. Andrew says:

      a fairly swift read this as its not the longest tale a novella on format I guessAnyhow this is a time travelling tale which presents Victor Frankenstein and his experiments factual and running concurrently with events in the lives of the shelley's and Lord Byron.It's not a reworking of Frankenstein as such but it does use elements of that tale to fairly good effect fact the tone and character of the book seems about right albeit this involves more modern elements to it being a time travelling ta [...]

    24. Doremili says:

      No me gusto. Comenzo muy prometedor, con ciencia ficcion y traslados temporales. Pero si lo Frankensteniano hubiese quedado en metafora y centrado en otro tipo de historia lo habria apreciado mejor. *Spoiler* Fue una sorpresa que realmente se encontrara con Victor Frankenstein, incluso prometia, pero cuando llego con Mary Shelley ¿Que se fumo el autor? ¿Esta tan obsesionado con Mary que sus sueños humedos eran con ella? Esto es casi un Fanfic de Frankenstein que mientras avanzaba se hacia mas [...]

    25. Bo says:

      As a fan of Brian Aldiss I've always thought his biggest weakness was his characters and in this novel its narrated in first person. That soured the whole experience a bit for me.The story is the alt history kind where famous historical people (aswell as fictional in this particular case) are characters and I also tend to find that trope quite annoying. On the more positive side the concept of the Time-Quakes that allow the main character to travel back to the early 1800s interested me but it wa [...]

    26. Keith Davis says:

      The author believes Mary Shelly is the mother of the science fiction genre, and in this odd novel Mary Shelly and her family and friends (including the poets Byron and Shelly) live in the same world as Dr. Frankenstein and his monster. A time traveler falls in love with Mary and it just gets weirder from there.

    27. Christian says:

      I'm not sure how I feel about this book. I'm a fan of the Romantic writers, so the slips into florid prose and speeches didn't bother me, and I loved the sense of the Sublime that Aldiss creates - the harsh Arctic wilderness, the end of man. The episode where the narrator sleeps with Mary Shelley read like fanfic, though.

    28. Anthony Faber says:

      This is supposedly the predecessor of "Dracula Unbound", but the continuity doesn't work very well from my memories of it. The character is different and not modern enough and I don't remember anything about how he got out of the fix he was in at the end of this book in "Dracula", though that could just be my memory.

    29. Checkman says:

      A strange and weird novel. It jumps all over the place and can't make up it's mind exactly what it is. That's really all I can say. Might help to be under the influence of some type of controlled substance when reading it. Good luck!

    30. Andrew says:

      The time slip idea totally tripped me out as I wish Aldiss explored the concept and frugality of it more. But character and history was done very well as the past and future both melded together smoothly.

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