In subsequent decades, the trope associated with these female robots continued to develop to include 21st century fictional accounts such as feminine robots like the Cylon Three, Six and Eight models in the re-imagined Battlestar Galactica.
Scientists and physicians saw nudism not as a return to Eden (although this trope certainly occurred in nudist writing), but as a path forward to a shining new modernity in which science, rather than superstition, would lead the way.
A twist on this trope is found in the NBC television series Chuck where the main character becomes the human computer known as Intersect, and must struggle against the Intersect’s ability to overwhelm his mind.
Moving from vampires to aliens, she turns the trope of "aliens among us" into interesting scifi through her skill at bringing the characters to life and making the reader care.
Whedon's work on Buffy created a pop cultural trope that influenced literature and television for years to come, including a burgeoning genre known as urban fantasy.
The fantasy elements of angels and demons are often at odds with the religious aspect of the beings in this science fiction trope.
The first trope emphasizes the disagreement of philosophers on all fundamental points; knowledge comes either from the senses or from reason.
The fifth trope points out the impossibility of proving the sensible by the intelligible inasmuch as it remains to establish the intelligible in its turn by the sensible.
The second trope deals with the validity of proof; the proof of one so-called fact depends on another fact which itself needs demonstration, and so on ad infinitum.
As if only the savage dwelt near enough to Nature and Truth to borrow a trope from them.