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What a tragic world this is. Those down here are prisoners, and the ultimate tragedy is that they don't know it, they think they are free because they never have been free, and do not understand what it means. This is a prison and few men have guessed. But I know, he said to himself. Because that is why I am here. To burn the walls, to tear down the metal gates, to break each chain. —Philip K. Dick, The Divine Invasion

What a tragic world this is. Those down here are prisoners, and the ultimate tragedy is that they don't know it, they think they are free because they never have been free, and do not understand what it means. This is a prison and few men have guessed. But I know, he said to himself. Because that is why I am here. To burn the walls, to tear down the metal gates, to break each chain. —Philip K. Dick, The Divine Invasion

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep by Philip K. Dick  The book that was the basis for "Blade Runner"

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep by Philip K. Dick The book that was the basis for "Blade Runner"

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? is a science fiction novel by American writer Philip K. Dick. First published in 1968, the book served as the primary basis for the 1982 film Blade Runner.

Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep? is a science fiction novel by American writer Philip K. Dick. First published in 1968, the book served as the primary basis for the 1982 film Blade Runner.

We Can Build You, Philip K. Dick (1972 edition), cover by John Schoenherr

Adventures in Science Fiction Cover Art: Look, I’m Actually a Robot (chest flaps, faux skin, mechanical brains)

We Can Build You, Philip K. Dick (1972 edition), cover by John Schoenherr

Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep by Philip K. Dick (Cover of first edition - hardcover)

Do Androids Dream Of Electric Sheep by Philip K. Dick (Cover of first edition - hardcover)

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