William Gibson

The legacy of the 45th president of the United States will be forever bound up with the concept of hacking. That’s true regardless
William Gibson -- author of "Neuromancer" -- will explore a sunny, alternate reality.
A great and giving storyteller, Lee's engagement should be a music fest, yes, but also anecdote-laden treat, with some tasty Broadway legend tidbits.
Frank serves as a sort of cultural barometer -- he doesn’t only relate current events, his mood also closely parallels the
That we have been sleepwalking through such massive destabilization for decades proves that we are much better at consensually hallucinating than we are at separating our sciences and fictions.
The Peripheral deals with some themes your work commonly addresses -- a “game” is revealed to be much more than meets the
In a move that seems remarkably well timed, Gibson has returned to the future in The Peripheral, and what he finds there isn't likely to please those hoping for bright, shining visions.
Many science fiction writers have rather accurately predicted future technologies, including the rise of the Internet and the demise of quality television. In doing so, they have given us language and ideas that have shaped the digital age in which we live.
When he succeeds - and then gets himself plugged into the Internet - well, is it a good thing or a bad thing? There are so
Here are a few questions worth debating on your next dinner party or trip to the bar.
The future of animal agriculture can be summed up in a single sentence by, appropriately, a science fiction writer. "The future is already here," said William Gibson, "it's just not very evenly distributed."
William Gibson, 50, allegedly exposed himself outside a Goodwill store in Jensen Beach, Fla., earlier this month, then claimed
Pacing through the website of Forgotten Books, an online library with hundreds of thousands of titles, is like walking through the aisles of a favorite bookstore.
Not so long ago -- as late as 1988, in fact -- we had a prophet walking among us. His name was William Gibson, and in his breathtaking Sprawl trilogy, he forecast the near future of technology and its social and cultural uses and impacts.
You don't have to be a computer geek to appreciate Gibson's "mechanical" and artistic statement. Of course, you do have to be one to reverse it.
I wonder how many formal dining rooms in older houses have become studies, libraries, offices, since the 60s? Ours has.
"This City" was crafted as a song Earle's character would have written from New Orleans in the year post Katrina. "I should