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Publisher's Summary

Conrad Nomikos has a long, rich personal history that he'd rather not talk about. And, as arts commissioner, he's been given a job he'd rather not do. Escorting an alien grandee on a guided tour of the shattered remains of Earth is not something he relishes - especially since it is apparent that this places him at the center of high-level intrigue that has some bearing on the future of Earth itself. But Conrad is a very special guy.... Written by the late Roger Zelazny, This Immortal was originally published under the title ...and Call Me Conrad. It shared the 1966 Hugo Award for Best Novel with Frank Herbert's Dune.
©1966 Roger Zelazny; (P)2008 Audible, Inc.
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Critic Reviews



Hugo Award, Best Novel, 1966
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful
4 out of 5 stars
By phelixdakat on 06-05-08

Master of Sci-Fi

Picture this..
Earth is now a shadow of itself after going through a nuclear holocaust. The Vegan's have taken over - no no, not that type, picture Vogons (Hitchhikers Guide to the Galaxy). Conrad (the narrator) has been tasked with being the tour guide.. he's not keen on the idea.. but during this the Vegan's life is threatened and we find that it has become imperative that the Vegan stays alive... but why... the book gently takes you and carries you through to the end..


Definitely one of those books that I would put up there with:
Karel Capek - R.U.R. (Rossum's Universal Robots)
Aldous Huxley - Brave New World

BTW: those that have read my review will know I am quite particular about narration - has to be engaging and clear.. definitely a thumbs up here. Victor Bevine is definitely someone to follow.





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23 of 27 people found this review helpful

4 out of 5 stars
By Jane on 12-25-09

Zelazney's humour and lyricism

I love Zelazney and this is one of my favourites. The reader is a bit too intense. He doesn't use enough inflection for my taste. He can do Zelazney's wonderful lyricism, but he doesn't emphasis the throw away humour, the great sense of timing and the bathos that undercut the lyricism. Conrad is complex, sincere,cynical and full of energy. He should sound more like Zorba the Greek or Steamboy, not like an English teacher.

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8 of 9 people found this review helpful

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Customer Reviews

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4 out of 5 stars
By June on 09-23-08

Is Zelazny being forgotten?

Zelazny has always been a strange mixture of Hemmingway and Fantasy. He evokes a picture of a ravished world where his (anii-)hero has become an anachronism. If you like this book then be sure to read his Nine Princes in Amber series.
A well written story with a suitable narrator.

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful

4 out of 5 stars
By Sophia on 01-27-12

Oldie but goodie

I loved this. Short by my preferences, but interesting, textured and with a very satisfying ending.

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