Brain Transplant

Rated 4.25/5 based on 4 reviews
The only way that Robert Alphonse Moore could continue to live would be to have his brain transplanted into the body of a healthy person. Benny Harris, was willing to provide his body - at a price. procedure was illegal but money talked. Robert had been told that hew would still be Robert with the except that his brain would reside in a healthier and younger body. But did Robert remain Robert? More
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  • Category: Fiction » Horror » Undead
  • Words: 2,750
  • Language: English
  • ISBN: 9781311298249
About Mario V. Farina

Mario V Farina has worked all his life, from age 18 to 90. He worked for the American Locomotive Company, served in the U. S. Army during WWII, was employed at General Electric. He taught computers at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. After leaving his position with RPI, he became employed with the State Labor Department of New York. He’s a car buff, a pun creator, and a computer enthusiast. He wrote textbooks for the programming languages COBOL and FORTRAN and wrote a book of puns and short stories called, “A Little Light Reading,” as well as over 20 other books. Several of his books were translated into other languages. This is his first foray into the world of digital publishing, with the help of his computer tutor (

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Review by: Beth Stern on May 14, 2016 :
Great read. Worthy of Edgar Allan Poe. Super story.
(review of free book)
Review by: Reed W. Huston on May 14, 2016 :
An interesting take on an interesting topic. After all, aren't we all interested in prolonging the inevitable and becoming immortal? Great read!
(review of free book)
Review by: N Jams on May 9, 2016 :
A good read with a provocative yet funny storyline.
(review of free book)
Review by: Mike White on May 9, 2016 :
While this is a story about a brain transplant, it also seems to be about regenerative medicine, which is a very real emerging field. This gives the story more resonance. The general implications of the story get people thinking in the way that science fiction should get people thinking. The straightforward and clinical prose style works well for this kind of story as well.
(review of free book)
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