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Pattern Recognition [Kindle Edition]

William Gibson
4.3 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (3 Kundenrezensionen)

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Produktbeschreibungen

Amazon.de

The first of William Gibson's usually futuristic novels to be set in the present, Pattern Recognition is a masterful snapshot of modern consumer culture and hipster esoterica. Set in London, Tokyo, and Moscow, Pattern Recognition takes the reader on a tour of a global village inhabited by power-hungry marketeers, industrial saboteurs, high-end hackers, Russian mob bosses, Internet fan-boys, techno archeologists, washed-out spies, cultural documentarians, and our heroine Cayce Pollard--a soothsaying "cool hunter" with an allergy to brand names.

Pollard is among a cult-like group of Internet obsessives that strives to find meaning and patterns within a mysterious collection of video moments, merely called "the footage," let loose onto the Internet by an unknown source. Her hobby and work collide when a megalomaniac client hires her to track down whoever is behind the footage. Cayce's quest will take her in and out of harm's way in a high-stakes game that ultimately coincides with her desire to reconcile her father’s disappearance during the September 11 attacks in New York.

Although he forgoes his usual future-think tactics, this is very much a William Gibson novel, more so for fans who realize that Gibson's brilliance lies not in constructing new futures but in using astute observations of present-day cultural flotsam to create those futures. With Pattern Recognition, Gibson skips the extrapolation and focuses his acumen on our confusing contemporary world, using the precocious Pollard to personify and humanize the uncertain anxiety, optimistic hope, and downright fear many feel when looking to the future. The novel is filled with Gibson's lyric descriptions and astute observations of modern life, making it worth the read for both cool hunters and their prey. --Jeremy Pugh

Amazon.co.uk

In Pattern Recognition, William Gibson changes focus from the not-too-distant future of his slick, influential SF novels to a netwise vision of strangeness just hours or minutes from the present.

Talented, vulnerable heroine Cayce Pollard is an adept "coolhunter" with an intuitive gift for telling whether any image or logo will be a commercial flop. The downside is her tortured sensitivity--like an allergic reaction--to logo overexposure. She can just about bear to fly BA, but not cross-promoted Virgin...

When she's consulted by top ad agency Blue Ant and gives the thumbs-down to their designer's latest concept, the edgy urban paranoia begins. A porn-site URL that she never accessed appears in her browser history, and the phone's redial button goes somewhere it shouldn't. The same faces appear around her as she flits between continents. Small world. Worryingly small.

As new vistas open in viral marketing and stealth publicity, the big admen are all too interested in Cayce's private hobby: mystery fragments of haunting movie footage, released anonymously on the Web. This unknown "garage Kubrick" auteur has spawned a fascinated, obsessive online cult. Is this a brilliant marketing operation for a still-unknown product, or something with different, dark and painful roots?

Cayce's personal quest, or flight, converges on the source of the Footage, helped and threatened by memorably offbeat characters. In Britain, these include a pettily sadistic woman who seems to know Cayce's most carefully concealed phobias, and an embittered collector of obsolete mechanical calculators made in Liechtenstein. Tokyo: a lovesick Japanese geek whose "otaku" friends find a hidden digital signature in the Footage. Moscow: a strange girl whose uncle is a fabulously wealthy--and dangerously protected--Russian mafioso...

Here's Cayce in a Japanese hotel, showing that wittily lyrical Gibson view of the world and his deft use of brand names:

She uses the remote as demonstrated, drapes drawing quietly aside to reveal a remarkably virtual-looking skyline, a floating jumble of electric Lego, studded with odd shapes you wouldn't see elsewhere, as if you'd need special Tokyo add-ons to build this at home.

This world of glittering surfaces and pulsating data connections is mined with surprises, betrayals, flurries of violence and unexpected allies. This is a very 21st century novel: compulsive reading, and vintage Gibson. --David Langford


Produktinformation

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Dateigröße: 483 KB
  • Seitenzahl der Print-Ausgabe: 378 Seiten
  • ISBN-Quelle für Seitenzahl: 0399149864
  • Verlag: Penguin; Auflage: New Ed (24. Juni 2004)
  • Verkauf durch: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ASIN: B002RI9PTK
  • Text-to-Speech (Vorlesemodus): Aktiviert
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Aktiviert
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.3 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (3 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: #290.124 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop (Siehe Top 100 Bezahlt in Kindle-Shop)

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26 von 28 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Format:Taschenbuch
Das Buch ist typisch, fast klassisch für William Gibson. In der Tat beschreibt der Titel genau seinen Schreibstil: Mustererkennung. Man muß William Gibson mögen bzw. diesen Stil nachvollziehen können, um das Buch zu genießen. Der Umkehrschluß aber gilt auch: Wer Gibson bisher mochte, dem wird auch dieses Buch gefallen.
William Gibson erzählt nicht im eigentlichen Sinne, er erfindet nicht und schreibt an erster Stelle keine Fiktion. Gibson ist stiller Zuhörer und Zuschauer der Geschehnisse in dieser Welt. Er hat ein untrügliches Gespür für Muster, kleine Geschichten und Geschehnisse, die auf einmal in das Licht einer größeren Öffentlichkeit gerückt werden (können). Ob er diese in die Zukunft projiziert wie noch bei Neuromancer, oder sie jetzt in der Gegenwart beläßt, macht nicht wirklich einen Unterschied. „I google you, I get?" - Das ist bei Gibson nicht hip, sondern eine Momentaufnahme unserer Kultur. Wenn wir irgend etwas wissen wollen, tippen wir das Gesuchte einfach mal in Google ein. Es mag nicht immer sinnvolle Resultate ergeben, aber es ist unser Weg primärerer Informationsbeschaffung. Gibson greift das kommentarlos auf und stellt es unbewertet einfach dar. Es sollte mich nicht wundern, wenn es bei ebay nun einen Markt für Curta Calculators gibt...
Man muß auch bedenken, daß Gibson das Buch im Jahr 2002 geschrieben hat: Dementsprechend sind seine Muster: ibook, Cellphones, Internetkultur, 9/11 - besonders das. Man kann dieses Ereignis auf so vielfältige Weise wahrnehmen (Trauer, Wut, Unverständnis), aber so passiv, wie Gibson es beschreibt, war mir neu. Es erinnert fast an Hemingways Kriegsberichte.
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19 von 22 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Nicht wirklich berauschend 7. Mai 2003
Format:Taschenbuch
Leser und Kritiker loben Gibsons 'Pattern Recognition' gleichermassen, dennoch erlaube ich mir eine andere Meinung zu vertreten. Es geht garnicht so sehr darum, Gibson ständig an seinem Über-Werk 'Neuromancer' zu messen, sondern es ist schlicht und ergreifend so, dass dieser Roman zu viele Schwächen hat, um unvoreingenommen als gelungen betrachtet zu werden.
Die Protagonistin Cayce bleibt größtenteils farblos; sie driftet durch eine Handlung, in der sie als Person nahezu austauschbar ist (wenn man einmal ihre wundersame Fähigkeit, Muster & Trends zu erkennen, weglässt). Die Emails ihres Freundes, eines Regisseurs, der in Russland eine Dokumentation dreht, waren für mich die lebendigsten und intensivsten 5 Seiten des Romans.
Gibsons Stil war in 'Virtual Light' auch schon einmal besser und das Buch gleich als 'masterful snapshot of modern consumer culture and hipster esoterica' zu bezeichnen, nur weil der Autor 'to google' als Verb verwendet und Bret-Easton-Ellis maessiges Marken Name-Dropping betreibt, ist nur eine der gewohnten Übertreibungen der US-amerikanischen Kritik, die ja mittlerweile auf nahezu jedem Buchcover das jeweilige Werk als inflationär 'brilliant', 'best novel in years', 'hilarious' usw. bezeichnet.
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7 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Gibson better than ever 26. Februar 2003
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Rarely a book has fascinated my as much as Gibson's first non-SF-Novel "Pattern Recognition". On one hand, the language is cold, distant, almost beyond reach - and yet it touches, one feels with the main character.
The places are described in tremendous detail (having been to moscow and london before, i almost felt being there again, with all the details), yet you're not bored a minute.
And as a non-native English reader, it's quite nice to see all the modern "language-constructs" like "googled", etc. in writing.
There is only one point that's a bit disappointing to me, that's the ending which is (at least in my opinion) not as open as it could be, and drops a little bit to much and to many "all-controlling" russians in the game.
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Amazon.com: 3.7 von 5 Sternen  373 Rezensionen
201 von 219 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Superb, thought-provoking novel 12. Mai 2003
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe|Verifizierter Kauf
I feel I should start of by stating that this is my first William Gibson novel, so if you're looking for an evaluation of "Pattern Recognition" within the context of his other books, there's no point in reading further. That said, I found "Pattern Recognition" to be a remarkable, moving novel that was a joy to read. Specifically, it is a fascinating look at the paranoia and hope of the post 9/11 world. Gibson deftly considers the difference between crass consumer culture and genuine art, and then swirls them together via our information saturated culture.

As his protagonist, Gibson creates Cayce Pollard, something of a marketing prodigy whose claim to fame is that she can unerringly determine whether or not a brand logo will be successful on first sight. It is therefore intensely ironic that she has a phobia of all commercial branding that manifests itself through something that is akin to a cross between a panic attack and a migraine. Her revulsion to consumer culture is so intense, she goes so far as to remove labels from everything she owns, and dresses in the most stripped down manner possible.

Wrapped inside this duality is the additional one that Cayce, despite her odd phobias, who seems to be an inherently trusting and positive person, is grappling with the death, or more accurately the disappearance of her father in the events surrounding 9/11. Thus her vision of the future is touched by the background, but pervasive, fear that seems to have become part and parcel to our new century.

Cayce's escape from these twin phantoms is an oddly alluring film that is being released piece by piece on the internet (those familiar with Mark Danielewski's "House of Leaves" may see an echo here). The "footage", as it is known, enjoys a grass roots fascination globally that borders on cultish, except that the reaction is overwhelmingly positive, and disconnected from pop culture. The footage is apparently being released out of sequence, and seems to take place out of time and in some undefined location. As chatroom battles rage over whether it is a work in progress or a completed film, there seems to be no argument that the footage is a thing of shocking, pure beauty, totally untainted by popular culture.

However, it is when Cayce is asked by her enigmatic and enormously influential colleague to track the footage to the source that things get weird. It would be impossible to recount the plot here without spoiling it, but the dualities mentioned above, art and pop-culture, past and future, act, react and interact in fascinating ways. Gibson argues eloquently that the future is informed by the past, but not determined by it. Moreover, he seems to be arguing that there is no such thing as consumer-culture or art, but rather that they are all part of one increasingly global CULTURE. This blurring of the lines is neither good nor bad, but instead a consequence of the Information Age. As such, the definitions and boundaries of art are shifting.

I could go on, but I suspect that this is the type of novel that allows (and encourages) a multitude of conclusions. So I will finish by saying that on top of the fascinating, puzzling plot, and the interesting thematic elements, this is also a very cathartic book to read. While 9/11 plays a relatively small role in terms of lines of text, the horror of that day saturates Cayce, and the themes of the book. At it's conclusion, however, "Pattern Recognition" points the way to a release of those emotions, or more accurately of a way to place them within a personal historical context. Thus, this remarkable novel points to a chance for hope in our troubled brave new world.

Jake Mohlman
46 von 49 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Lesser writers have failed to mature as nicely. 23. März 2003
Von Steven Hal Huntsman - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
After I read Neuromancer the first time (yes, I read it more than once), I joked that Gibson wrote it once and then removed about half the words. In Pattern Recognition, he recaptures that hard-edged, terse, yet gorily descriptive prose. It is, as Neil Gaiman says on the back cover, Gibson's best book since his great moment in science fiction history (I still think Neuromancer is the best science fiction book I've ever read). The interesting thing here is that PR is not science fiction, and I believe that is because, unsurprisingly, Gibson, despite the sparkling sentences, is not the same man he was twenty years ago. He has matured and his view of the world, while certainly still dark and paranoid, has changed.
Some will probably say that PR is science fiction. Without doubt, there is much in the book that smacks of the genre, especially the sub-genre Gibson is famous for creating. Technology and it's accouterment are ubiquitous: cell-phones, laptops, software, the internet, chatrooms, servers--all the usual suspects of a Gibson environment. Lights either hurt the eyes or barely exist. Surfaces are hard and shiny, clothing dark, edges lethal, and people all of the above. The lines between corporate executives, crime bosses, and government leaders are blurry, at best. And, as in all Gibson's work, the super-rich are above it all, somehow both less and more human than ordinary people.
However, this book is set squarely in the barely-past-September 11 present. Further, the technology all exists already. There is no prediction and no more speculation than any novel that invents institutions and locales. The hard affect and cynical view of our geo-political-social world are only science fiction out of habit; in fact, this is just Gibson describing part of the world that he sees around him.
Even more to the point is that Gibson reverses science fiction's priorities. No matter what the writers of science fiction say, the genre is first and foremost about science, about thinking of cool possibilities in the near (or not so near) future. People are basically methods of talking about the ideas. Yeah, the best science fiction uses the cover of the science to also talk about important ideas or trends in contemporary life, but if the science isn't there, most of even the best books in the genre fall flat on their computer screens (alas, this is probably true of even Neuromancer).
PR puts people first. The main character (Cayce Pollard, in a nod to Neuromancer's Case) is free-lance marketing consultant with a phobia for trademarks and logos, haunted by the mystery of her father's disappearance in New York on September 11. Her "tame pathologies"--a variation of another standard device for Gibson--make her a legend in the marketing world. Partly because she's dealing with the probable loss of her father, she's become obsessed with a series of small video clips disseminated anonymously over the web. The segments are beautiful and enigmatic in a way that attracts a cult following which meets virtually at "Fetish:Footage:Forum". Cayce's emotional pain, psychological distress, and passion for the unknown footage take her on a wild ride around the world looking for "the maker"--the creator or creators of these clips. We watch as she struggles to put the clues and, more importantly, her psyche back together. There is plenty of action, but ultimately this is a novel of interiority.
And Cayce's interiority is not the only important one here. There are real side characters with developed personalities and relationships built on talking and intimacy. Parkaboy, one of the "F:F:F" regulars, goes on impassioned tirades against other posters and Cayce spends hours responding to him both on the forum and through private email. Cayce and her friend Damien, a documentary film maker, have a long relationship full of communication about their fears and aspirations. All of them care deeply about what they are doing and work very hard at it. In fact, caring about what you do enough to put yourself on the line is what separates the good guys from the bad in the PR. Artists, waitresses, computer geeks, corporate execs, and even Russian mafia bosses are okay as long as they are doing something they believe in. Bad guys are those for whom "it's all actually about money."
Fortunately, the moral scale is not quite as stark as this. The "good guys" are still complicated and there's usually some good things about the "bad guys," too. There's plenty of sexual attraction and more than a share of glitzy, pretty people and things. But, there are also some grim realities and fully engaged people doing things they care about. This story affirms human relationships and the importance of doing that which you care about passionately. It is also a criticism of the importance of money in our culture, of what Charles Taylor calls our society's focus on "instrumental reason." The overt moralism and the centrality of human relationships are things I think Gibson is trying on as an author for the first time; his tentativeness is borne out by the fact that this is his simplest book, structurally, since Neuromancer. While I don't think he's duplicated the original genius of that book, Pattern Recognition is still a good book, and that despite our ability to see his lack of certainty. After twenty years, a marriage, children, probably a mortgage --the whole Catastrophe--Gibson has tired of creating only young, hard-edged, self-destructive characters and stories. He has discovered that all of life is not hard drugs, fast women, and faster guns. He's trying to write himself a new definition. Many writers in this situation have failed to mature as well.
29 von 30 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Delayed Impact 18. Februar 2004
Von J. F. Cantrell - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Taschenbuch
My wife and I have been reading Gibson aloud to each other for years now. His prose is so, well, poetic, it really tolerates vocalization quite nicely. After "All Tomorrow's Parties" (the most beautifully written SF novel and one of the most interesting I have read recently), we were quite excited by the advent of "Pattern Recognition" and sprang for the hardcover.
We read it aloud on a long drive together, an hour or so at a time. The "mystery" of the plot and the oblique excitement to know what happens next that it engenders kept us looking forward to each reading session. At the end, however, we finished the novel with a vague feeling of disappointment, of loose-ends being tied up too neatly, of the resolution being essentially too banal for the detail and complexity that lead up to it. Perhaps that was Mr. Gibson's point. Dunno.
However, I must say, that in the months since, points of view about current world culture that are expressed (both implicitly and explicitly) in the novel have kept returning to our casual conversation. I conclude that much of the book is profound in some subtle sense that may not effect you right away, but which will have a long lasting influence on each reader's consciousness of popular trends and their expression in media and merchandise.
A warning: as with most of William Gibson's books, there are layers here. If you are a pop and internet culture enthusiast (not to mention technologically "aware"), that is, if you are "hip" you'll "get" almost all of the book. If not, well, you may not "catch" enough of the (many) cultural references or enough of the interplay between ideas, character, and plot to make it worth your read.
32 von 37 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A SF Novel of the Past? 15. Juni 2003
Von Arthur W. Jordin - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Pattern Recognition (2003) is the eighth novel by William Gibson. Although all the novels seem to share a common universe, this work does not include any characters from the previous stories and, indeed, is set in the very near future, which might now be the past.

In this novel, Cayce Pollard is a design consultant who has the ability to recognize which logos and other designs will be successful, but does not have a conscious understanding of how she makes such judgments. The ability is probably connected in some way with her strong reaction to certain commercial logos and symbols, an aversion that developed during childhood and which has been highly resistant to therapy.

Cayce also has an unusual avocation: collecting and analyzing "footage" found on various network servers. This "footage" seems to be segments of a visual presentation involving a man and a woman in unidentifiable locations. Cayce is a member of a chat group @ Fetish:Footage:Forum which is also dedicated to the discovery of the origin and purpose of this "footage".

Cayce is based in New York, but travels to London to meet with Blue Ant, a client who wants an opinion on a new logo. Cayce stays at the new home of a friend, Damien, who is on a shoot in Russia. Cayce sees London as the mirror world, so alike yet so different. In contrast, she would probably see Canada as being so similar to the USA that it is much like another state. On the other hand, Tokyo is so wildly different that it can't possibly mirror the USA.

The following day, Cayce attends the meeting with her client and finds Dorotea Benedetti, representative of the design group that produced the logo, strangely hostile, even to the point of covertly burning a hole in Cayce's reproduced bomber jacket. When she returns to her Damien's place, Cayce discovers that someone has gotten in, despite the door lock and dead bolt, and has accessed Damien's computer system. She pushes redial on the phone and gets Dorotea's answering machine.

Later, Hubertus Bigend, owner of Blue Ant, asks Cayce to track down the origin of the "footage" for him. As she travels to various locations, including Tokyo, Cayce encounters other strange and hostile events.

Cayce is the daughter of a security consultant, Win Pollard, who was apparently last seen taking a cab in the direction of the World Trade Center on 9/11/01. Although Win is presumed dead in the terrorist attack or its aftermath, Cayce and her mother are having a hard time getting the insurance company to settle their claims. Since there was no body, Cayce still hasn't been able to grieve for her father.

As misfortune and malice dog her footsteps, however, Cayce remembers more and more of the knowledge imparted by Win and manages to outwit her persecutors. At the end of the book, she still isn't certain whether her father is alive or dead, but is able to accept the possibility of his death with both sadness and pride.

This novel has a surreal ambiance, much like Blade Runner, that creates a feeling of disassociation and confusion. It is as if the reader is sharing the jet lag that impairs Cayce's mental alertness at several points in the book. Part of the effect results from the polyglot mixture of characters that Cayce meets in London and elsewhere, a sort of vicarious cultural shock. Some of it comes from the interleaving of the real and the cyber worlds, yet the network access only involves chat and email.

This novel is stylistically and contextually interesting. Although I had my doubts in the beginning, the plot and characters gradually became more enthralling until I just had to finish the book. And I can assure you that I enjoyed the experience.

Highly recommended to Gibson fans and anyone else who enjoys high tech mysteries with a strong feel of a global network community.

-Arthur W. Jordin
16 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Speculative Present 28. Februar 2003
Von Steven Calcote - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
William Gibson's latest might be classified as speculative present--a look at today's world with the excitement and verve of a science fiction writer's pen.
Logo-allergic protagonist Cayce Pollard's journey makes you appreciate anew the strangeness of our current reality by questioning the way modern companies manage memes and fretting over the dissolution of difference across borders.
Gibson's words, as always, capture details as if the volume on all his senses has been turned way up. You'll feel the ubercloned texture of a nylon flight jacket, hear the distortion in voices beyond the grave, see each byte of the movie fragments at the heart of the story.
And as with all great writers, Gibson throws in little truths that somehow capture the gestalt of an entire generation.
"I think it's all actually about money for him...Ultimately I find that that was the whole problem, with most of the dot-com people."

I nod sadly from personal experience.
One of the most striking things about Pattern Recognition can be found at the front of the book--before the story begins. Consider how Library of Congress coding attempts to classify the book: "1. Women private investigators.... 2. Business Intelligence.... 3. London (England)"
Given a story that includes Russian Mafia, Discussion Board Divas, Macabre Documentarians, Maverick Marketing Science, and Tokyo Otaku, it looks like the book's characters aren't the only ones currently struggling with pattern recognition in today's society.
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