Legion: The Many Lives of Stephen Leeds

Legion: The Many Lives of Stephen Leeds

Stephen Leeds is perfectly sane. It’s his hallucinations who are mad.A genius of unrivaled aptitude, Stephen can learn any new skill, vocation, or art in a matter of hours. However, to contain all of this, his mind creates hallucinatory people—Stephen calls them aspects—to hold and manifest the information. Wherever he goes, he is joined by a team of imaginary experts to g...

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Title:Legion: The Many Lives of Stephen Leeds
Author:Brandon Sanderson
Rating:
Edition Language:English

Legion: The Many Lives of Stephen Leeds Reviews

  • TS Chan

    This omnibus collects the first two novellas, Legion and Skin Deep, both

    This omnibus collects the first two novellas, Legion and Skin Deep, both previously released as individual volumes, and the final new instalment, Lies of the Beholder, which provides closure to Stephen Leed’s story. Each story pretty much stands on its own but together forms a cohesive and continuous narrative with important elements carried forward from one to the next.

    The blurb for Legion is quite well-known already and most of you who have an interest in the book would probably know its basic premise. Stephen Leeds is a genius with an unparalleled aptitude to learn at an astonishing rate. However, his mind needs to conjure up hallucinations to contain the knowledge and manifest the expertise that he himself is unable to utilise directly. These hallucinations, whom he terms as ‘aspects’, have their own distinct personalities, and even their own lives. With its psychological angle, the story is necessarily written in the first-person perspective of Stephen Leeds to place the readers right into his head and mind. And what a mind he has, to keep up with around four dozen aspects - each with a certain idiosyncrasy and quirk which could very well be a personification of one or more of his personality traits, but scattered across many imaginary human beings.

    One thing from the usual Sanderson narrative that is absent here is worldbuilding. The tale takes place on good old earth, and mainly in the United States of America. The plots are centred around a mystery or puzzle that Leeds and his imaginary crew of experts have been tasked to solve. But the primary objective of the story is the characterization of Leeds and his aspects. While Leeds has a busload of aspects that can assist him with various specialised tasks, the ones we see the most are those he is most reliant on to keep him sane and safe - J.C., Ivy and Tobias. These aspects are characters who feel utterly real, both in their personalities and the manner in which they interact with each other in Leed’s imagination. I didn’t miss the typical worldbuilding of Sanderson’s books here because he made up for its absence in the pacing (these are short books as far as he is concerned) and fascinating characterization.

    Before I proceed to talk about the ending, I need to point out that I am quite an obsessive Sanderson fan. I follow Sanderson on possibly every social media platform (Reddit, Instagram, Facebook, Twitter), I’ve read all his blog posts, watched/listened to most of his taped appearances on YouTube, and even participated in his recent Google Hangout Session for the Read for Pixels Campaign. I am also a regular visitor of the 17th Shard and the ‘Words of Brandon’ Arcanum.

    With the knowledge about Sanderson that I’ve gathered over the years through these means, the poignant and bittersweet ending of Leed’s story resonated most keenly as being a personal matter for the author. A more casual reader of Sanderson’s books might not be as taken in by the conclusion. I reacted with a gasp and a lump in my throat when I realised what Sanderson was attempting to portray in this tale as I read the last few paragraphs, or at least what I

    he was trying to do. That he has also been releasing a three-part series of essays on his blog called

    , in conjunction with the release of this book, alludes to where this story of Stephen Leeds comes from.

    One more thing I need to mention is the ingenious use of the inkblot images at the beginning of each chapter – those which are used by the Rorschach test to perform psychological evaluations of its test subjects. This inkblot image begins as a couple of dots and gradually spreads into a bigger one with each chapter as the story progresses. After a certain point, I can already make out what I am seeing.

    Ahhh - simply brilliant, especially considering that the ‘magic' in this book is based on psychological powers.

    While the story of Legion does not have the epic worldbuilding and magic systems that Sanderson is so well-known for in his fantasy series, it nonetheless carries his trademark storytelling ability. The moment I started reading the new story, Lies of the Beholder, I simply could not put it down until the end. Even though I will always admit to a personal bias for anything Sanderson produces, this is a clever and engaging piece of writing that explores human psychology and personalities.

  • Alejandro

    While I knew about this book series by Brandon Sanderson since a while, it was until I got this collected edition that finally I was able to read it...

    ...and I love it!

    Stephen "Legion" Leeds is easily one of the most interesting prose novel characters that I've rea

    While I knew about this book series by Brandon Sanderson since a while, it was until I got this collected edition that finally I was able to read it...

    ...and I love it!

    Stephen "Legion" Leeds is easily one of the most interesting prose novel characters that I've read about. You can easily mistaken him with someting like John Nash, a real life Nobel-winner man whom Russell Crowe acted in the famous

    , and while it's obvious that it was an inspiration for this material, definitely Stephen Leeds and John Nash aren't the same kind of characters.

    John Nash watched hallucinations in the shape of people that talked to him, but he doesn't have any control over them and they just do whatever they want, even tormenting him.

    Stephen Leeds is able to read any kind of information (even with no careful attention, and still being able to retain the knowledge in some section of his brain) and bringing to his reach that information through the assistance of hallucinations, that he knows well that they're indeed not real, but in that way, he can have in hand an incredible ammount of data, that nobody else could be able to have easy access without the help of a tech device.

    Leeds has (along the three stories) a quantity of 50-ish different "aspects" (the name that he gives to his hallucinated people) and each of them has an "expertise" in specialized fields, and all of them are priceless to break impossible cases that nobody else could be able to solve.

    And that's another cool thing about this book series, that not only Stephen Leeds aka Legion, is quite a special character...

    ...but also his cases are totally blowing-mind ones, dealing with revolutionary (reaching the level of "impossible") technology and the threats of its misuse.

    Leeds usually has around three key aspects: Ivy, a female psychologist that helps him to deal with social situations and study the people that he meets; Tobias, an aged man with general knowledge in an extreme range of topics and with a voice tone that can keeps him in calm; and J.C., a wacko male bodyguard, expert in security matter and that refuses to admit that it's an hallucination...

    ...but along the three cases, you get to know many other aspects of his "collection" of hallucinations, and even the creation of new ones when needs demand, along with giving a "boost" of skills to some of the already created aspects.

    If Stephen Leeds is insane or not, it's a discussion matter along the whole book,...

    ...but at the end, it doesn't matter (at least to me), since sane or mad, Leeds is an amazing character to read about, and his

    of aspects are a

    threat to enjoy in the narrative.

  • Tadiana ✩Night Owl☽

    I was SO excited to see a wrap-up to this trilogy of SF novellas by Brandon Sanderson! Review first posted on

    :

    is set of three interlocking science fiction/mystery novellas, with the detective role played by schizophrenic genius Stephen Leeds and his legion of hallucinatory alter egos or “aspects,” as he prefers to refer to them. The first two previously published novellas, “Legion” and “Legion: Skin Deep,” are now published together for

    I was SO excited to see a wrap-up to this trilogy of SF novellas by Brandon Sanderson! Review first posted on

    :

    is set of three interlocking science fiction/mystery novellas, with the detective role played by schizophrenic genius Stephen Leeds and his legion of hallucinatory alter egos or “aspects,” as he prefers to refer to them. The first two previously published novellas, “Legion” and “Legion: Skin Deep,” are now published together for the first time, along with a new third novella, "Lies of the Beholder," that wraps up the series and answers some questions that have been loose threads since Legion. (What happened to Stephen’s mentor and lost love Sandra? Why did she disappear from his life? And why do some of Stephen’s aspects periodically vanish?)

    In the preface to this set, Sanderson comments:

    It’s such a unique concept, and Brandon Sanderson has a lot of fun with it. Stephen Leeds has given form and shape to the voices in his head, giving them each a unique personality and field of expertise (based upon Stephen’s own readings). And once Stephen passes off his knowledge about, say, computers to a particular aspect, that knowledge is completely unavailable to him, “forgotten” by Stephen unless the aspect tells him about it in an imagined discussion. Stephen has been so successful solving crimes and other complex problems using his invisible army of experts that he’s been able to buy a mansion large enough to house himself and his cohort of some forty-plus aspects (who each require their own room) and distance himself from an overly-curious world. Now he accepts only those cases that he finds particularly interesting.

    The mystery in “Legion,” the first novella, involves an international search for a stolen camera that can take pictures of people and events at any time in the past. It’s a device that’s been used several times before in science fiction; most notably, T. L. Sherred’s 1947 novelette “E for Effort” (collected in The Science Fiction Hall of Fame: Volume 2B), Isaac Asimov’s 1956 short story “The Dead Past,” and Orson Scott Card’s 1996 novel Pastwatch: The Redemption of Christopher Columbus. Legion doesn’t really add anything new from a science fiction point of view. Sanderson’s story points out some of the problems with the theory of time travel (branching paths of reality; Earth not being in the same place in space as it was in the past you are traveling to, or taking pictures of), but it doesn’t ever try answer those questions.

    Sanderson’s primary focus, and the real attraction of these novellas, is the unique psychology of Stephen Leeds, and the hilarious and colorful cast of hallucinated aspects surrounding him: J.C., the paranoid, trigger-happy ex-Navy SEAL and weapons expert; Armando, the trick photography expert who is convinced he’s the rightful emperor of Mexico; Tobias the schizophrenic historian and philosopher; Kalyani the linguist; and so on. Stephen’s aspects all are brilliant in different fields, all have their own differing mental illnesses, and all are utterly real to him, even though at the same time he is logically aware that they’re imaginary. It’s odd because they’re so completely real to him, but at the same time he *knows* they’re not real. And his hallucinations (for the most part) also understand that they’re not real, but so much of Steven’s life and his tenuous hold on sanity depend on him, and them, acting like they are real. It’s fascinating, and sometimes it gets really meta, which I love (it’s great brain exercise). Monica, who hires Stephen to solve the case of the missing camera, points out to Stephen:

    But real or not, Stephen’s legion of invisible experts are a lot of fun to read about.

    I’m especially fond of J.C., the politically incorrect ex-Navy SEAL aspect whose smart-mouth comments are the source of most of the humor in the Legion stories. “Skin Deep,” the second novella, gives J.C. another chance to shine, as Stephen and his aspects (he’s up to 47 now, though only a handful play a significant role in these stories) search for a missing corpse whose cells contain an invaluable scientific breakthrough.

    The mystery of “Skin Deep” concerns a dead man who was a pioneer in biotechnology, and developed a method for storing massive amounts of information in the cells of the human body. He’s believed to have stored some ground-breaking scientific information in his own body before he died. His corpse has now gone missing, and competing parties are in a potentially deadly race to find it. Stephen, despite his intentions otherwise, gets roped into investigating the case.

    The mystery in “Skin Deep” is much more satisfying than the one in “Legion.” Still, I thought “Skin Deep” would have benefited from more depth and detail; I’m not sure the novella length was the best choice. The real pleasure in this novella is, once again, reading about Steve and his hallucinatory alter egos. Sanderson handles it all with a deft, humorous hand.

    I was also hoping for more answers in “Skin Deep” about the mysterious Sandra, a psychologist who disappeared from Steve’s life a decade ago and whom he desperately wanted to find again. In the first two novellas Sandra kept being dangled in front of us like a particularly annoying worm, but nothing ever really happened with that particular plotline. Sanderson finally tackles the Sandra problem head-on in his final Legion novella, “Lies of the Beholder.”

    As “Lies of the Beholder” begins, Stephen Leeds is giving a private interview to Jenny Zhang, a reporter who begins displaying far more insight into Stephen’s mental state and thought processes than he’s comfortable with. This uncomfortable interview is interrupted by a text from the long-missing Sandra that says, simply, HELP. Stephen is desperate to find Sandra, but her trail is elusive … and some of Stephen’s aspects are becoming alarmingly unreliable.

    “Legion” and “Skin Deep” are both fun, fairly light reads with some intriguing psychological aspects. “Lies of the Beholder” is significantly different in tone. Without getting into spoiler territory, I admire Sanderson’s decision to take the final Legion story in a different, darker direction, but the final story felt like it needed more fine-tuning.

    The concept and basic plot of “Lies of the Beholder” is a strong one and had several truly surprising ― even shocking ― moments. However, there are some significant plot holes here, and I didn’t think the various elements tied together in a way that was sufficiently logical within the framework of this universe. As a result, I was left feeling vaguely dissatisfied with the resolution of Stephen’s story. That dissatisfaction was underscored by a final wrap-up that suggested a far too simple answer to the problem of Stephen’s schizophrenia.

    I’m still enthusiastic about

    as a whole. Stephen and his aspects are both original and appealing, and their interactions never cease to captivate and amuse me.

    The new hardback edition of these collected stories has an appealing, clever cover image of a fractured Stephen, and the evolving images at the beginning of each chapter are even more fascinating, not to mention thematically appropriate. It begins as a Rorschach test type of inkblot image, then I thought it was turning into a brain scan. But gradually it becomes clear that the artist has created something far more significant ― particularly as the image starts to devolve later in the book. Kudos to both artists!

    The hardback ARC of this book just appeared on my doorstep today!!

    *happy dances around the house*

    *throws confetti in air*

    *forgives our puppy for chewing up my new shirt and my computer mouse this morning*

  • Anne

    And while that sounds like a

    thing, he's managed to make it work for him.

    So, basically, he's like Sherlock Holmes but with multiple personality disorder. Ish.

    This book was a compilation of all 3 of Sanderson's

    short stories. Which were actually pretty damn cool. My only complaint is that it seems as though he's finished with this character, and that would be a shame. In the end, Stephen and the

    And while that sounds like a

    thing, he's managed to make it work for him.

    So, basically, he's like Sherlock Holmes but with multiple personality disorder. Ish.

    This book was a compilation of all 3 of Sanderson's

    short stories. Which were actually pretty damn cool. My only complaint is that it seems as though he's finished with this character, and that would be a shame. In the end, Stephen and the world he inhabited felt

    and unfinished.

    I want more, and I highly doubt I'm alone in that sentiment.

    Sanderson? Sanderson? Come on, man! Please?

  • Gavin

    This book was a compilation volume containing all three of Sanderson's Stephen Leeds novellas. I'll mainly focus on giving my thoughts on the newly released third novella, Lies of the Beholder, as I've already shared my thoughts on the other two in previous reviews.

    I did reread both Legion and Skin Deep before starting Lies of the Beholder and enjoyed them both. I liked Legion just as much the second (or third) time around. It is a fantastic introduction into the crazy world of Stephen Leeds! W

    This book was a compilation volume containing all three of Sanderson's Stephen Leeds novellas. I'll mainly focus on giving my thoughts on the newly released third novella, Lies of the Beholder, as I've already shared my thoughts on the other two in previous reviews.

    I did reread both Legion and Skin Deep before starting Lies of the Beholder and enjoyed them both. I liked Legion just as much the second (or third) time around. It is a fantastic introduction into the crazy world of Stephen Leeds! While I did enjoy my reread of Skin Deep I felt it showed a few more flaws the second time around. I like JC, he can be hilarious, but the fact that he is such a gun nut is a little annoying. His character feels a bit like the personification of Sanderson glorifying guns which seems a bad social message at a time when mass shootings are common place! The other thing that annoyed me was how judgemental Stephen was of his date early in the book. Judgemental characters who feel like they are better than others always piss me off so it was disappointing to see it here. Outside of those moments I did still enjoy Skin Deep and felt it had a good mix of humor and an intriguing mystery.

    The first two Stephen Leeds novellas had a light and fun tone but Lies of the Beholder felt like a change in direction for the series. It still had a bit of the humor and mystery we expect from the series but had a lot more serious tone and dealt with a few more weighty emotional issues.

    In terms of story we still got a bit of mystery as, out of the blue, Stephen gets contacted by his old flame Sandra in the form of a cryptic text message. It sets him off on the hunt to find and rescue her! I found it an engaging enough tale and actually loved where he did track her down to. I was also happy with the way Sanderson dealt with the Stephen/Sandra relationship. It was built up in the first two books but I'd always been a little uncomfortable by the way Stephen was always trying to track down a woman who clearly left him of her own volition and cut contact. Seemed a bit stalkery to me! Luckily Sanderson got things right in this one so I enjoyed the pairs interactions.

    The main focus of this third novella was actually Stephen's deteriorating mental state. He seemed quite in control of his hallucinations in the first two books but that was not the case here as we saw him struggle to separate what was real and what was imagined and witness the fact that he had become ever more reclusive and anti-social since we last seen him in Skin Deep. It gave the story a darker tone as Stephen struggled with mental health issues. Sanderson also went heavy on the theme of grief and loss as Stephen had to deal with it in a bunch of different ways of the course of the novella.

    Lies of the Beholder was definitely an engaging read but it also turned out be be a darker and more melancholy tale than its predecessors. I'm not sure I was entirely satisfied by the ending we got here but I guess it was passable. I just wish it was not a series finale as Sanderson has created a fantastic world in this series and I feel it had tons of potentially fun tales still to tell!

    All in all I rate the Stephen Leeds novellas as one of the better novella series I've read over the years. Yeah, even considering the flaws I've just spent the whole review moaning about lol!

    Rating: 4.5 stars

    Audio Note: Oliver Wyman is a top narrator who did a fantastic job with all three novellas. He gets the tone of the story and was spot on dealing with the humor and with the more emotional moments. He aced the character voices as well!

  • Karishma

    This was my first Sanderson and will definitely not be my last.

    This was a near perfect series for me in terms of characters, plot and pacing till the last chapter which flickered out towards a crushing disappointing and an ending which seemed just wrong.

    I would highly recommend this series - it's great, short and complete - if you are into audiobooks it's great in that format as well.

    Just imagine something else for the ending of the series, that's what I plan to do!

  • Petrik

    This omnibus was my second venture into Sanderson’s non-Cosmere book/trilogy; the first one being

    . Once again, Sanderson didn’t disappoint.

    is an omnibus that encapsulated Sanderson’s

    trilogy into one volume, specifically,

    ,

    , and

    . If you haven’t read any of the trilogy, I strongly sugge

    This omnibus was my second venture into Sanderson’s non-Cosmere book/trilogy; the first one being

    . Once again, Sanderson didn’t disappoint.

    is an omnibus that encapsulated Sanderson’s

    trilogy into one volume, specifically,

    ,

    , and

    . If you haven’t read any of the trilogy, I strongly suggest you get this edition.

    The story in this trilogy is centered on Stephen Leeds and his hallucinations. At its core, this is a detective story tinged with a bit of superhero aspect. Each book in the trilogy features a standalone story. The first book introduced us to the characters and the setting nicely but admittedly, although I enjoyed this one, it was still too short even for a novella. The second book was a great improvement as the pages count increased, there was more room to develop the story and characters that have been introduced in the previous installment. Finally, the third and final book concluded Stephen Leeds story wonderfully.

    The tone of the story in the first two books was light-hearted and fun, but the third book took a darker tone as Stephen deals with his declining mental state more. This brings the third book to be my favorite of the trilogy; it was intense, well-written, and well-paced. I know that there will be a lot of readers that’s disappointed with how the story ended but I personally loved it.

    ended on a bittersweet and personal (for Sanderson) note. In my opinion, not only Sanderson greatly explored how scary mental illness can be, if you’ve read a lot of Sanderson’s books then you should also realize that he pretty much channeled himself brilliantly into the character of Stephen Leeds within the final section of the series to conclude the trilogy on an intimate note.

    The characters of the book may not be included in some of the best characters that Sanderson ever wrote, but they were still well-written. Although the story was told exclusively from Stephen’s perspective in first person POV, to me it was the side characters that made Stephen’s character felt more alive. The side characters—the aspects/hallucinations—have such distinctive and well-fleshed out personality. J.C, Ivy, Tobias, and Audrey easily took the spotlight of the book for me. I love Stephen’s interaction with his hallucinations and the hallucinations have a fascinating relationship with each other.

    As I mentioned before, this was one of the very rare occurrences where Sanderson utilized first-person narration. Admittedly, I prefer Sanderson when he’s writing in third-person perspective but the first-person approach was definitely more suitable for the kind of story featured in this trilogy. As usual, the writing was still vivid and very easy to read and digest. I know that a lot of people hated Sanderson’s simplistic prose, I personally loved it. It’s a great feeling to be able to read a book while you’re tired without feeling like you won’t be able to appreciate the story because you have to juggle through mazes of words that’s heavier than skyscraper *cough*Kharkanas trilogy*cough.

    My minor con was the lack of intricate world-building and hard-rule magic system that has always been a staple in Sanderson’s Cosmere work. Although understandable because the setting of the series takes place in our world, I still miss it. Some of Sanderson’s greatest talent as an author is his capability to tell a detailed world-building full of history and lore that’s accompanied by an incredible magic system while making sure they’re easy for readers to follow. None of them are here. The magic (hallucinations) also felt quite Deus ex Machina-ish. The only other series I know which utilized mental illness as their magic system was Michael R. Fletcher’s

    and in my opinion, Fletcher did it so much better.

    Reading this in the omnibus edition also adds extra depths to the story. Each chapter begins with a Rorschach image that displayed Stephen’s mental and psychological state. Sanderson has also mentioned in the acknowledgment section of this omnibus how the concluding installment of this book is the most personal book he has ever written so far. If you’ve read a lot of Sanderson’s books, you’ll know the reason behind this when you read the final chapter and epilogue of

    . If you don’t know, I strongly suggest reading his blog post: Voices in my Head: Part Three AFTER you finished the trilogy so that you’ll be able to appreciate the nuances behind the ending of the series. Below this is an excerpt taken from the blog post:

    - Brandon Sanderson

    And with that, it's time to close another review for Sanderson’s books. Not gonna lie, I’m starting to feel anxious that I don’t have a lot of Sanderson books left to read. I’ve read and reviewed more than twenty Sanderson's books and I must say that—excluding White Sands—I loved every one of them; including his non-Cosmere works.

    was fun, thrilling, original, and bittersweet. I highly recommend this omnibus to anyone who's looking for a short satisfying trilogy to read, as far as novella goes, this trilogy was awesome.

    :

    :

    :

    :

  • Robin (Bridge Four)

    This is the final novella to complete out

    We first met Steven Leeds on the worst blind date ever. It is a little disconcerting to find out the man you are on a date with sees and talks to people who aren’t really there. Over the course of a few books we’ve gotten to know many of the hallucinations that he has created to compartmentalize all of the stuff in his head

    This is the final novella to complete out

    We first met Steven Leeds on the worst blind date ever. It is a little disconcerting to find out the man you are on a date with sees and talks to people who aren’t really there. Over the course of a few books we’ve gotten to know many of the hallucinations that he has created to compartmentalize all of the stuff in his head, including most of his psychological problems. Each hallucination has one from paranoia, germaphobia, schizophrenia and many many more.

    Lies of the Beholder examines what happens when the controls that Steven has set up in his mind to deal with his problems starts to break down.

    and they take on a mind of there own so to speak. It got a little dark in there. The mind is a beautiful and sometimes dark place when fear leaches in and starts breaking things apart.

    Steven is having a difficult time in this. His life has some changes happening in it as the butler he has relied on for years has decided to retire. The Butler’s granddaughter is training to replace him since Steven has some very specific needs from the people who work for him since he treats all the hallucinations like real people.

    In the conclusion to this series we find out what happened to the ever-elusive Sandra and why she left and disappeared in the first place. It is a good conclusion and I could see how some parts of this might mirror a little of Sanderson’s personal life especially with where he took the conclusion.

    It wasn’t my favorite of the series, most likely due to the darker tone to the book and less humor throughout. There is a pattern of loss in this conclusion to the series and I liked where Steven ended up, but I can’t say the same thing about the endings for the Hallucinations. See even I’m treating them like real people.

    Oliver Wyman is the perfect narrator for this series. Sanderson has picked a lot of great narrators for all of his books and this series is no different. He did a great job at conveying the emotions of Steven and playing all the other characters too.

  • Claudia

    Mr. Sanderson’ writing is great when it comes to fantasy, especially to his

    series. However, he should stay away from science fiction, as this is not a genre for everyone to write.

    The science part is missing completely from this novella, there is no worldbuilding; this is just a work of fiction with lots of gaps between events, with a preposterous plot and an unconvincing and unrealistic main character – he has 46 alter-egos which act as hallucinations, not personalities (as

    Mr. Sanderson’ writing is great when it comes to fantasy, especially to his

    series. However, he should stay away from science fiction, as this is not a genre for everyone to write.

    The science part is missing completely from this novella, there is no worldbuilding; this is just a work of fiction with lots of gaps between events, with a preposterous plot and an unconvincing and unrealistic main character – he has 46 alter-egos which act as hallucinations, not personalities (as he told us), but from which we met just a few - thank God for small mercies.

    I said to myself that I won’t read another sci-fi work by him, after the fiasco with

    , but I thought to give it another chance. Turned out to be an even bigger disappointment. He really should stick to fantasy, which he’s brilliant at, and forget about writing science fiction.

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