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In West World Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep?

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Hey Guys—

Over the summer I was watching HBO and a preview came on.  It

featured Anthony Hopkins, androids and…a scene from the old West.
As soon as I saw that I said to myself, “They’re not remaking West
World are they?  No way, that movie is way too cheesy.”

Sure enough, at the end of the preview they said they were, indeed,

remaking West World as a series and I resolved not to watch it.

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A few months prior, you see, I’d actually stumbled upon the

original West World, a 1970’s movie featuring Steven McQueen.  
Since I am a fan of Steve McQueen, I watched the movie and found
it to be thoroughly cheesy.

It was in the genre of the drab, dreary, depressing dystopian 1970’s

movies such as Rollerball, Logan’s Run (I’m a fan), Death Race 2000,
Soylent Green, and others.  While I am a fan of many of those, they
aren’t really movies to watch when you’re in a bad mood and want
to feel good, and West World is at the bottom of those.

So, I resolved not to watch the remade series, especially since it’s

football season and I have other things to watch.  But, friends I
know started recommending it, and a few days ago I decided to give
it a shot.

Fifteen minutes into the first episode I was transfixed.  Why?  

Because after 15 minutes I knew this series is NOT West World.

It is Blade Runner.

Blade Runner is one of my all time favorite movies, and the novel

it is based on, Philip K. Dick’s classic, “Do Androids Dream of
Electric Sheep?” is one of my all time favorite novels.  I haven’t
read it since I was a teenager, so I ordered it on Amazon and I am
going to reread it in the context of our modern interconnected
society which is far closer to what Dick described today than when
I first read the book.

In most movies about artificial intelligence, AI, the script is

trite and familiar:  humans create machines that can think, machines
figure out they are superior to humans, machines try to destroy
humans, humans fight back. That script can be found in Terminator,
the Matrix, and even the absolutely rotten, politically correct
remake of Battlestar Galactica, probably funded by George Soros.

But Blade Runner is far different.  Yes, it has elements of that

theme, but it is really an exploration of empathy and what it means
to be human.  If humans create a machine, a “replicant” that is
capable of emotion, and has more empathy than some humans, is that
machine human?  And are humans with less empathy machines?

West World is heading along the same path, and it is not unreasonable

to think that Harrison Ford could show up at some point as an aged
version of Rick Deckard, the main character in Blade Runner.  The
brilliance of the final version of Blade Runner (the 2007 Director’s
Cut) is it leaves the question hanging, is Deckard himself human
or is he a replicant?

I highly recommend watching West World with Blade Runner as a warm

up, because attraction is all about empathy, all about being human,
and all about what it means to be human.  Watch both and you will
have a deeper understanding.

I also recommend reading Do Androids Dream of Electric Sheep.  

Deckard’s final sentence in the book has always stuck with me:

"The electrical things have their lives too, paltry as those

lives are".

That’s how good the book really is.

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On with the fun,

-John Alanis

“The King of Let ‘em Come to You”

PPS Questions?  Comments?  Send them to

Oh, and hey, forward this email to your friends, too—don’t leave

them out of the fun!

Copyright, Art Of Steel, Inc.  MMXVI

This email is protected by copyright, MMXIV, Art Of Steel, Inc.
All right reserved. Reproduction in any form of any
portion of this email is strictly prohibited without the
express written consent of Art Of Steel, Inc. and John Alanis,

John Alanis
Art Of Steel, Inc.  
4424 Gaines Ranch Loop #1035
Austin, TX 78735, USA
512 892 8839 Phone

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