Cosmos was an award winning science documentary series created by Carl Sagan, Ann Druyan and Steven Soter. It first aired on September 28, 1980. The final episode of Cosmos, Sagan dealt with mankind’s potential annihilation in nuclear fire, the precariousness of reason, mankind’s death in an apoplexy of nuclear fire, and the awesome choice before us. For all of its now nostalgic cold war language, the problem still exists. The doomsday machine of thermonuclear weapons still sit in there American and Russian silos, submarine fleets still prowl, and the threat of nuclear winter now stands proven. All of those weapons, or even just a few of them could trigger the stratospheric smoke of our burning cities, ending agriculture and humanity in an hour of fire an terror. For your enjoyment, Cosmos, A Personal Voyage, Ep. 13, “Who Speaks for Earth,” found on youtube:
Cosmos was an award winning science documentary series created by Carl Sagan, Ann Druyan and Steven Soter. It first aired on September 28, 1980. The series dealt with the Earth’s precious rarity in the universe and the mutual death struggle between the United States and Russia. It dealt with the story of the Earth’s creation, humanity’s struggle to the path of reason, and potentially, mankind’s death in an apoplexy of nuclear fire. For your enjoyment, Cosmos, A Personal Voyage, Ep. 1, found on youtube:
Tomorrow, Ep. 13, “Who Speaks for Earth?”
Kameron Hurley’s The Geek Feminist Revolution: Essays is on sale fro $2.99 on Kindle at Amazon. They say:
The Geek Feminist Revolution is a collection of essays by double Hugo Award-winning essayist and fantasy novelist Kameron Hurley.
The book collects dozens of Hurley’s essays on feminism, geek culture, and her experiences and insights as a genre writer, including “We Have Always Fought,” which won the 2013 Hugo for Best Related Work. The Geek Feminist Revolution will also feature several entirely new essays written specifically for this volume.
Unapologetically outspoken, Hurley has contributed essays to The Atlantic, Locus, Tor.com, and others on the rise of women in genre, her passion for SF/F, and the diversification of publishing.
Curious about where Cleveland was during the triassic? Interested in Ohio’s location when life first arose? You can find all of your answers on the Dinosaurpictures.org’s Ancient Earth Globe. This interactive globe lets you sweep back and fourth through time itself to watch the evolving face of mother Earth.