Arthur Clarke

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In existographies, Arthur Clarke (38 BE-53 AE) (1917-2008 ACM) (IQ:#|#) (RGM:577|1,350+) (PR:1828|65AE / writer:196) (LH:3) was an English science fiction writer, futurist, and philosopher, noted for []

Overview

A visual of Clarke's model that humans are "carbon-based bipeds".

In 1951, Clark wrote the short story “The Sentinel”, which became the basis for the film 2001: a Space Odyssey (1968) directed by Stanley Kubrick.

In 1992, Clarke, in his Life magazine essay "Greetings, Carbon-based Biped", was referring to people as "carbon-based bipeds" (as shown adjacent).[1]

Sways

Influenced

Clarke influenced: Kendra Krueger.

Quotes

Quotes | By

The following are quotes by Clarke:

“What is ‘life’ but organized energy.”
— Arthur Clarke (1958), “Out of the Sun” [2]
“One of the greatest tragedies of mankind is that morality has been hijacked by religion. So now people assume that religion and morality have a necessary connection. But the basis of morality is really very simple and doesn't require religion at all. It's this: ‘don't do unto anybody else what you wouldn't want to be done to you’. It seems to me that that's all there is to it.”
— Arthur Clarke (1999), “God, Science, and Delusion” [3]

End matter

References

  1. Clarke, Arthur C. (1992). “Greetings, Carbon-Based Bipeds!”, Life magazine; in: Greetings, Carbon-Based Bipeds! Collected Essays, 1934-1998 (§25: Greetings, Carbon-Based Bipeds!, pgs. 479-82). Publisher.
  2. Clarke, Arthur. (1958). “Out of the Sun”. Publisher.
  3. (a) Clarke, Author. (1999), “God, Science, and Delusion: a Chat with Arthur C. Clarke”, Free Inquiry, 19(2):36-37, Spring.
    (b) Giovannoli, Joseph. (2000). The Biology of Belief (pg. 273). Publisher.
    (c) Basis of morality – r/Quotes.

External links

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