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Interestingly they also realize the folly of trying to replicate a human being in a robot for they realize that the complexity of a human body is unique and does not lend itself to reproduction easily.All these high opinions were bound to fall from grace which they eventually do.Frankly, I can't remember the last time I read a play I enjoyed.Its adequate, even witty; but feels incredibly outdated.Homicidal Robots I can tolerate; but when Helena timidly asks if she's "going to be punished" for having audaciously underestimated the technological capabilities of a Robot, its hard to imagine this book was written by a leading Czech thinker, and not a modern day Porn screenwriter.
Curiously, when Robots mimic human dimensions, there is something inexplicably appealing about their physical presence. Ah, there’s something so very compelling about a woman’s beauty – we refuse to believe a young woman with such beauty lacks heart and feeling – case in point, the 2015 film “Ex Machina.”5. And thus, Helena can't understand that a machine that looks so much like a human doesn't have emotions. That is why they must create or emphasize already existing artificial categories - race, caste, class, sex, rationality, religion etc. The robots will be strangers to each other, they'll never be able to understand what the other says; and we, we humans, we'll train them so that each robot will hate the robots from another factory all its life, all through to the grave, all through all eternity."Read Glenn's review.And, yes, this play marks the very first appearance of the term “Robot” as in R. And, yes, this play marks the very first appearance of the term “Robot” as in R. The central director continues: “Production should be as simple as possible and the product the best for its function.” And “The creation of an engineer is technically more refined than the product of nature.” The spirit of these statements was captured magnificently in the film “Modern Times” with Charlie Chaplin. So, Act One, Act Two, Act Three take place at the R. And the play seems to get a lot of things about dynamics involved right too, and surprisingly right.Since the prologue is peppered alternately with satire, comedy and black humor, it’s as if the creators of that Chaplin film mined a number of ideas from Čapek’s play.3. All of a sudden one of them goes and breaks whatever it has in its hands, stops working, gnashes its teeth – and we have to send it to the stamping mill. One of the directors pronounces how their Robots have cut the cost of labor, so much so that non-Robot factories are going belly-up. It is criticism of result and productivity centered approach that seems to have taken over the world ever since industrial revolution:" From a technical point of view, the whole of childhood is quite pointless. We develop compassion to things or people in proportion of how much they are like us - their physical similarity seems to imply that they must have similar feelings too. knows it too and uses it to keep robots from getting united."...The designers in their folly create robots who resemble each other exactly with the end result being that for them forming a body of resistance becomes much easier.After the robots turn the tables on us and humanity as represented by the designers at RUR are under siege, they hatch yet another plan.
This is to henceforth design robots across different nations with varying colors, creeds and nationalities and thereby avoiding such a congregation ever again : rings a bell ?