Difference between revisions of "Brent Mini"

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Brian Eno-like electronic musician in Philip K. Dick's 1981 science fiction novel ''VALIS''.
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Brian Eno-like electronic musician in Philip K. Dick's 1981 science fiction novel ''[https://books.google.com/books?id=1V9_sv_BudkC VALIS]''.
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<blockquote>
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Linda said, "Mini - I should tell you this- has multiple my­eloma. It's very painful and he's in a wheelchair."
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Horrified, Kevin said, "Plasma cell myeloma is always fatal."
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"Two years is the life span," Linda said. "His has just been di­agnosed. He'll be hospitalized in another week. I'm sorry."
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Fat said, "Can't VALIS heal him?"
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"That which is to be healed will be healed," Linda Lampton said. "That which is to be destroyed will be destroyed. But time is not real; nothing is destroyed. It is an illusion."
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David and I glanced at each other.
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Bump-bump. Something awkward and enormous dragged its way down a flight of stairs. Then, as we stood unmoving, a wheelchair entered the living room. In it a crushed little heap smiled at us in humor, love and the warmth of recognition. From both ears ran cords: double hearing aids. Mini, the com­poser of Synchronicity Music, was partially deaf.
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Going up to Mini one by one we shook his faltering hand and identified ourselves, not as a society but as persons.
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"Your music is very important," Kevin said.
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"Yes it is," Mini said.
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</blockquote>
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[[Category:1981|Mini, Brent]]
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[[Category:Novels|Mini, Brent]]
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[[Category:Electronic music|Mini, Brent]]

Revision as of 06:39, 8 November 2017

Brian Eno-like electronic musician in Philip K. Dick's 1981 science fiction novel VALIS.

Linda said, "Mini - I should tell you this- has multiple my­eloma. It's very painful and he's in a wheelchair."

Horrified, Kevin said, "Plasma cell myeloma is always fatal."

"Two years is the life span," Linda said. "His has just been di­agnosed. He'll be hospitalized in another week. I'm sorry."

Fat said, "Can't VALIS heal him?"

"That which is to be healed will be healed," Linda Lampton said. "That which is to be destroyed will be destroyed. But time is not real; nothing is destroyed. It is an illusion."

David and I glanced at each other.

Bump-bump. Something awkward and enormous dragged its way down a flight of stairs. Then, as we stood unmoving, a wheelchair entered the living room. In it a crushed little heap smiled at us in humor, love and the warmth of recognition. From both ears ran cords: double hearing aids. Mini, the com­poser of Synchronicity Music, was partially deaf.

Going up to Mini one by one we shook his faltering hand and identified ourselves, not as a society but as persons.

"Your music is very important," Kevin said.

"Yes it is," Mini said.