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A scientist tries to cure all disease, unwittingly bringing about the end of Humanity; Sentient computers take revenge upon an internet troll; A computer genius builds a machine which can see into the dreams of others, with dark consequences; A girl wakes up in a hospital bed after an accident, but the kindness and concern of her parents and her doctor hide a terrifying tr A scientist tries to cure all disease, unwittingly bringing about the end of Humanity; Sentient computers take revenge upon an internet troll; A computer genius builds a machine which can see into the dreams of others, with dark consequences; A girl wakes up in a hospital bed after an accident, but the kindness and concern of her parents and her doctor hide a terrifying truth; An android learns what it is to be Human. These are just a few of the unsettling situations from the minds of these new authors in this collection of short science-fiction stories, a selection of terrible prophecies of technology run amok, of terrifying, unsettling futures, and oddly familiar worlds. Delve inside the minds of these new authors, immerse yourself in their imaginations and ask yourself the question: “What if?”


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A scientist tries to cure all disease, unwittingly bringing about the end of Humanity; Sentient computers take revenge upon an internet troll; A computer genius builds a machine which can see into the dreams of others, with dark consequences; A girl wakes up in a hospital bed after an accident, but the kindness and concern of her parents and her doctor hide a terrifying tr A scientist tries to cure all disease, unwittingly bringing about the end of Humanity; Sentient computers take revenge upon an internet troll; A computer genius builds a machine which can see into the dreams of others, with dark consequences; A girl wakes up in a hospital bed after an accident, but the kindness and concern of her parents and her doctor hide a terrifying truth; An android learns what it is to be Human. These are just a few of the unsettling situations from the minds of these new authors in this collection of short science-fiction stories, a selection of terrible prophecies of technology run amok, of terrifying, unsettling futures, and oddly familiar worlds. Delve inside the minds of these new authors, immerse yourself in their imaginations and ask yourself the question: “What if?”

31 review for All Hail The New Flesh

  1. 4 out of 5

    Lance

    Hello everyone and welcome to this week's edition of What I Am Reading. Today I am reviewing All Hail The New Flesh by Dagda Publishing. This collection of short stories by various authors is thread by a commonality of a theme. To some degree, we all have doubts as to how beneficial all of our technological 'advances' are to society. We accept that, with these exponential changes, we must endure the bad while we benefit from the good. Surely, you know someone who has had their identity stolen, t Hello everyone and welcome to this week's edition of What I Am Reading. Today I am reviewing All Hail The New Flesh by Dagda Publishing. This collection of short stories by various authors is thread by a commonality of a theme. To some degree, we all have doubts as to how beneficial all of our technological 'advances' are to society. We accept that, with these exponential changes, we must endure the bad while we benefit from the good. Surely, you know someone who has had their identity stolen, their email hacked, or perhaps something a little more unusual like having a faulty air bag deploy in their face before an accident occurred? But, what if things got worse? To give you a few ideas of some of the science fiction/horror stories you will find within the pages of this enthralling collection of shorts, I will give you a brief glimpse into All Hail The New Flesh. Imagine your mobile device speaks to you in the voice of your recently demised best friend. He can now help you in all aspects of your life-you must only decide if you prefer the long or the short route. Be witness to the next level in entertainment where you can now view the thoughts and dreams of others. Or perhaps if we had the ability to bring our beloved child back from the dead into a new body, then we could be happy again. Maybe we will be able to build a better soldier with the aid of a robotic eye. In the near future, medical science will make advances in spinal chord reconstruction, allowing paraplegics the ability to walk again. Pharmaceutical companies may inadvertently invent the next plague. These are just a few of of the topics covered. Many other twisted tales abound. The reader is sure to enjoy this collection of near future dark tales. And, to save the best for last, our very own Eric Robert Nolan is author to the finale-At the End of the World, My Daughter Wept Metal. For those of you that follow my blog, you will recognize this author's name from my review of The Dogs Don't Bark In Brooklyn Any More. So, what are you waiting for? Pick up your copy of All Hail The New Flesh today and let your paranoia of technology have fuel for the fire.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Kimi Small

    It is refreshing to admit that after reading “All Hail the New Flesh”, I have developed the view that new authors do have the capacity to spit out of themselves stories that imaginatively dig into the human psyche and pervert it. With a recurring theme of technological sentience, “All Hail the New Flesh” pervades the idea of the coming of a dystopian age–introducing incidents beyond (but not excluding) biochemical mishaps, zombie apocalypses and machine take-over. “All Hail the New Flesh” also pe It is refreshing to admit that after reading “All Hail the New Flesh”, I have developed the view that new authors do have the capacity to spit out of themselves stories that imaginatively dig into the human psyche and pervert it. With a recurring theme of technological sentience, “All Hail the New Flesh” pervades the idea of the coming of a dystopian age–introducing incidents beyond (but not excluding) biochemical mishaps, zombie apocalypses and machine take-over. “All Hail the New Flesh” also pervades the ideology that the road to hell is indeed paved with good intentions. Check out my full review on The Small Girl.

  3. 5 out of 5

    William

    Some really good stories and some that didn't quite click for me. Some really good stories and some that didn't quite click for me.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Rowena Hoseason

    I really enjoyed this anthology of futuristic short fiction, in which 13 authors play around with the time-honoured theme of technology-gone-wrong. Human hubris: machine sentience; the end of the world as we know it. It’s all in here in easily digested short stories. Some are set on a grand scale in the far-flung future, while others could so easily happen tomorrow. If not today. The compilation opens with a witty tale set in the here-and-now, with a traditional Mad Scientist who comes up with a I really enjoyed this anthology of futuristic short fiction, in which 13 authors play around with the time-honoured theme of technology-gone-wrong. Human hubris: machine sentience; the end of the world as we know it. It’s all in here in easily digested short stories. Some are set on a grand scale in the far-flung future, while others could so easily happen tomorrow. If not today. The compilation opens with a witty tale set in the here-and-now, with a traditional Mad Scientist who comes up with a sat-nav that offers guidance through life’s crises (do you always do exactly what your sat-nav tells you?). Then ‘Skull Cinema’ imagines exactly what we might find if we could see directly into another person’s thoughts and the consequences of learning what should remain secret. The fractured, fragmented writing in ‘Retrograde’ cleverly emulates the dimensional dissonance triggered by experimental weapons testing. Other stories consider whether a replicant might be able to escape its programming, and the morality of cloning a lost loved one. We meet psycho cyborgs and super-evolved insects – there’s even a zombie romp. I enjoyed the majority of the stories – as with all anthologies there were some which missed the mark for me although I could see where the authors were going. Interestingly my least favourites were the ones set in the most outlandish futures, where humans are all but gone from the picture. Aliens were less interesting – in this context – than AI. All the stories were easy to read and some were extremely well written. ‘Wireless Sedition’ perfectly hit the mark for me: a delightful bit of wish-fulfilment in which a miserable misanthrope gets his come-uppance from those who know all his sordid secrets. Highly entertaining, and I’ll look out for more from this writer. Which is one of the reasons for reading collections like this – to seek out and find new stimulation…This collection starts with Oppenheimer’s famous quote about becoming death, the destroyer of worlds. And that echoes throughout: all of these are cautionary tales if not outright dystopian daydreams. Plenty here to entertain and intrigue (and not a vampire in sight!) 8/10 ps: in the interests of full disclosure I’ll happily admit that my husband wrote one of these stories. I liked that one a lot, but then I would… More at http://murdermayhemandmore.wordpress....

  5. 5 out of 5

    Andrea Hinchey

    This is a wonderful collection of science fiction short stories from the ever epic Dagda Publishers. You are taken into a World of dark dystopian wonder where you'll never want to leave. There are diverse settings, excellent character development and gooey caramel language use. Pay particular attention to J S Collyer's Isaac Heights, Jessica B Bell's The Best Medicine and Eric Robert Nolan's At the End of the World my Daughter Wept Metal. You will not be disappointed in the slightest. This is a wonderful collection of science fiction short stories from the ever epic Dagda Publishers. You are taken into a World of dark dystopian wonder where you'll never want to leave. There are diverse settings, excellent character development and gooey caramel language use. Pay particular attention to J S Collyer's Isaac Heights, Jessica B Bell's The Best Medicine and Eric Robert Nolan's At the End of the World my Daughter Wept Metal. You will not be disappointed in the slightest.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Justine Gregory

  7. 4 out of 5

    Thomas Hayes

  8. 4 out of 5

    Emz

  9. 4 out of 5

    Shaun

  10. 4 out of 5

    A.A. Prideaux

  11. 5 out of 5

    Stephen McQuiggan

  12. 4 out of 5

    Frank

  13. 4 out of 5

    J.S. Collyer

  14. 4 out of 5

    Christopher Glew

  15. 4 out of 5

    Autumn

  16. 5 out of 5

    Teresa Bassett

  17. 5 out of 5

    Sam Barker

  18. 4 out of 5

    Dennis Villelmi

  19. 4 out of 5

    Jim

  20. 4 out of 5

    Eric Nolan

  21. 4 out of 5

    Daniel

  22. 5 out of 5

    AD Warr

  23. 4 out of 5

    Sunday

  24. 5 out of 5

    Jenny Ng

  25. 4 out of 5

    Deedee

  26. 4 out of 5

    Max

  27. 5 out of 5

    Maria-Foteini

  28. 4 out of 5

    Ashley Clark

  29. 5 out of 5

    David Brian

  30. 4 out of 5

    { U n s o l v e d M y s t e r y }

  31. 5 out of 5

    Ioannis Nikolakopoulos

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