The Science Fiction Megapack by Philip K. Dick & Poul Anderson

The Science Fiction Megapack

By Philip K. Dick & Poul Anderson

  • Release Date: 2011-02-09
  • Genre: Adventure
Score: 4
4
From 42 Ratings
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Description

Hours of great reading await, with tales from some of the 20th century's most renowned science fiction authors, Here are 25 science fiction stories (plus a bonus short-short):
UNKNOWN THINGS, by Reginald Bretnor
CAPTIVES OF THE FLAME, by Samuel R. Delany
EXPEDITER, by Mack Reynolds
ONE-SHOT, by James Blish
SHIPWRECK IN THE SKY, by Eando Binder
ZEN, by Jerome Bixby
LANCELOT BIGGS COOKS A PIRATE, by Nelson Bond
SENTIMENT, INC., by Poul Anderson
THE ISSAHAR ARTIFACTS, by J. F. Bone
THE NEXT LOGICAL STEP, by Ben Bova
YEAR OF THE BIG THAW, by Marion Zimmer Bradley
EARTHMEN BEARING GIFTS, by Fredric Brown
HAPPY ENDING, by Fredric Brown and Mack Reynolds
LIGHTER THAN YOU THINK, by Nelson Bond
RIYAíS FOUNDLING, by Algis Budrys
ACCIDENTAL DEATH, by Peter Baily
AND ALL THE EARTH A GRAVE, by C. C. MacApp
DEAD RINGER, by Lester del Rey
THE CRYSTAL CRYPT, by Philip K. Dick
THE JUPITER WEAPON, by Charles L. Fontenay
THE MAN WHO HATED MARS, by Randall Garrett
NAVY DAY, by Harry Harrison
THE JUDAS VALLEY, by Robert Silverberg & Randall Garrett
NATIVE SON, by T. D. Hamm
JUBILEE, by Richard A. Lupoff
FINAL CALL, by John Gregory Betancourt

And don't forget to check out all the other volumes in the "Megapack" series! Search on "Megapack" in the ebook store to see the complete list...covering more science fiction volumes, plus adventure stories, military, fantasy, ghost stories, westerns, and much more!

Reviews

  • Nostalgia but not literature

    3
    By flymickeyfly
    For a trip down science fiction's memory lane, this is worth it. Remember though all these later legends started somewhere and this volume shows in abundance, through writing reminiscent of high-school and college essays, exactly where that start was.
  • Fantastic, some real classics.

    5
    By Superseismi
    A fascinating trip to the future, back in time. It's a bit like Mad Men writing science fiction and makes one realise how much language changes in such a short time. No doubt we will be reading science fiction written today in 50 years and chortling at its colloquialism. The ideas are still clever though and the plot lines intriguing. The occasionally 'hokey' language and dialogue only serves to remind us of a time when we humans thought that technology was going to solve ALL of our problems. Which warms my heart at least.
  • Fifty pence, ein euro,

    5
    By Seaor1138
    Best fifty pence i've ever spent!

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