Condition: read omce
Beavis (used by H.
"One of the most theologically probing of all of
Dick's books" it says in the blurb. That may well
I'm not so firm, theologically, but there sure are a
lot of refences in the book, be it in the form of direct
quotes or the "appearance" of people connected
to the theme.
If you, as a reader, wanted to be on par with the author
on this book, you would need to research 13 people and
their life and works, including jazz musician Herbie
Mann or the writings of St. Paul.
But then you would transform from a sf reader into a
Philip K. Dick scholar. It's not like I'm recommending
you do so. But one could do that.