Last updated 2/11/23




Hello?  Is Anybody There?  (Orion, 1998.)


                Children’s story of an encounter with an alien visitor.




Cat’s Gambit  (Del Rey, 1990.)


Oriani #2.


                The catlike Oriani are facing extinction at the hands of a hostile invader, and their only hope lies on another, possibly mythical world.  To get there, one of the Oriani must persuade a human space pirate to provide assistance.


Cat’s Pawn  (Del Rey, 1987.)


Orinai #1.


                A spaceman marooned on a planet of intelligent felines takes a job working for shady criminals and discovers that he is involved peripherally in a plot that endangers the peace of the entire galaxy.  He resorts to friends among the natives to save the day.


Loremasters, The  (Del Rey, 1988.)


                In a decadent future world, science has been largely replaced by superstition, and one man’s efforts to aid his community by discovering a new energy source gets him branded as a witch and persecuted by fearful people.




By Rocket to the Moon  (Sears, 1930.)


                A reporter stows away aboard a moon flight.


Shot into Infinity, The  (Garland, 1975.)


                Rivalry in the quest to reach the moon leaves one astronaut marooned in space and the other ship forced to rush to completion in order to effect a rescue.


GAILEY, SARAH  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Echo Wife, The (Tor, 2021.)


A man makes an illegal clones of his wife who then kills him, setting off a series of revelations.


River of Teeth (Tor, 2017.)


Hippo #1.


Alternate history in which hippopotamuses have been imported into the South.


Taste of Marrow (Tor, 2017.0


Hippo #2.


            A band of adventurers disperses following a major coup in an alternate world.




Pirates of the Sky, The  (Rand McNally, 1915.)


                Not seen.


GALANTER, DAVE  (See also collaborations which follow.)


Crisis of Consciousness (Pocket, 2015.)


A Star Trek novel.




Troublesome Minds  (Pocket, 2009.)


A Star Trek novel.


The crew encounter an alien with telepathy so powerful he can control the minds of others.




Battle Lines  (Pocket, 1999.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                The crew is taken hostage and Captain Janeway is forced to participate in an interplanetary war.  Although their captors claim to have been wronged, she suspects otherwise.


Foreign Foes  (Pocket, 1994.)


A Star Trek: The Next Generation novel.


Picard and company are sent to mediate between the Klingons and another bellicose race, but things go quickly awry when one of the ambassadors is murdered, and Worf is the prime suspect. 


Maximum Warp Book One  (Pocket, 2001.)


A Star Trek Next Generation novel.


                For some reason, whole regions of space are becoming immune to modern technology, leaving starships stranded, colonies unable to communicate, and high tech civilization on the brink of collapse.


Maxium Warp Book Two  (Pocket, 2001.)


A Star Trek Next Generation novel.


                Captain Picard and his dubious Romulan ally discover an alien device that is altering the natural laws of the universe as a byproduct of preventing an inhabited planet from being destroyed.




Pleistocene Redemption, The  (Ancient Prophecies Press, 1998.)


                Experiments with genetic recreation of ancient lifeforms are underway in Iraq, and the US government decides to intervene when it appears the new knowledge will be turned into weapons technology.


GALLAGHER, DIANA G.  (See collaboration which follows. Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Alex You’re Glowing  (Minstrel, 1995.)


Alex Mack #1.


                A teenager with psychokinetic and other powers struggles to fit in without revealing her secret abilities.


Alien Dark, The  (TSR, 1990.)


                A catlike alien race sends an exploration ship to an uninhabited system, searching for new territory to colonize, but the expeditions discovers mysterious remnants of a dead civilization.


Arcade  (Pocket, 1995.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel


For younger readers.  Jake Sisko has to enter a virtual reality game that is seizing control of the minds of other kids aboard the station.


Bet You Can’t!  (Minstrel, 1995.)


Alex Mack #2.


                Alex tries to win a bet by going an entire day without using her extrasensory powers.


Canine Caper!  (Minstrel, 1998.)


Alex Mack #26.


                A teenager uses her psi powers to help animals escape from petnappers.


Day of Honor: Honor Bound  (Pocket, 1987.)


Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel for younger readers #11.


                Worf’s son has to struggle to control the Klingon side of his nature, which manifests itself in disruptive and violent incidents.


Frozen Stiff  (Minstrel, 1997.)


Alex Mack #12.


                Trapped in a commercial freezer, Alex’s superpowers can’t help her escape.


Go for the Gold  (Minstrel, 1996.)


Alex Mack #8.


                Her super powers get her a place on the Olympic team, but Alex has problems when a freak storm makes her a static electricity generator.


Gold Rush Fever  (Minstrel, 1998.)


Alex Mack #30.


                Alex matches her powers against an apparent ghost, and exposes a hoax.


Invasion  (Minstrel, 1999.)


An Allen Strange novel.


                An alien hiding on Earth recognizes a powerful alien artifact.


Milady Alex  (Minstrel, 1997.)


Alex Mack #15.


                An accident gives Alex amnesia and she forgets to control her super powers.


Mistaken Identity  (Minstrel, 1996.)


Alex Mack #5.


                Alex intervenes in an accident with her super powers, leading some of her friends to suspect that another friend has magical abilities.


New Year’s Revolution  (Minstrel, 1997.)


Alex Mack #22.


                Her resolve to change her image doesn’t quite work out when her super powers prove to be an obstacle.


Poison in Paradise  (Minstrel, 1996.)


Alex Mack #?.


                Alex uses her superpowers to prevent a company from polluting the environment.


Tale of the Pulsating Gate, The  (Minstrel, 1998.)


Are You Afraid of the Dark #18.


                The gate to another universe proves more trouble than help to an unhappy youngster.


Witch Hunt! Witch Hunt!  (Minstrel, 1995.)


Alex Mack #?


                Some of her fellow students see Alex using her super powers and decide she’s a witch who must be killed.


Zappy Holidays  (Minstrel, 1996.)


Alex Mack #10.


                A teenager uses telekinesis to try to stimulate some Christmas spirit.




Chance Factor, The  (Pocket, 1987.)


A Star Trek: Voyager: Starfleet Academy novel.


                Young Janeway visits a menagerie planet as part of her training, and gets caught in the middle of a rising tide of violence.




Doomsday Committee, The  (Award, 1970, Tandem, 1970.)


                A group of black militants seizes an American town in what they hope will be the early stages of a nationwide revolution.


GALLAGHER, STEPHEN  (See also Stephen Couper and John Lydecker.  Also writes Horror.)


Chimera  (Sphere, 1982, St Martins, 1982.)


                A government research project creates an apeman whose unusual nature results in the deaths of numerous people..


Last Rose of Summer, The  (Corgi, 1978.)


One man becomes a reluctant rebel in a totally regulated future world government.


Oktober  (New English Library, 1988, Tor, 1989.)


                An experimental drug restores a man to life, and the corporation responsible is determined to keep the secret for itself.  But the revived man refuses to remain passive when, years later, he discovers the drug has also provided him with some unusual abilities for self defense, and revenge.


Saturn 3  (Sphere, 1980, from the screenplay by Martin Amis.)


                A remote research station near Saturn is host to unwelcome visitors in the form of an obsessed scientist and a dangerous robot that develops its own agenda, nearly killing everyone else in the process.




Brink, The  (Doubleday, 1968, Paperback Library, 1969.)


                A submarine armed with nuclear weapons is victim of a malfunction that nearly starts World War III.




Biker  (Essex House, 1969.)




GALLUN, RAYMOND Z.  (See also William Callahan.)


Best of Raymond Z. Gallun, The  (Del Rey, 1978.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Bioblast  (Berkley, 1985.)


                A man reveals that he has extraordinary powers, caused by a mutation that makes him literally superhuman. Is this the indication of a benevolent new human mutation, or is he a monster whose existence endangers the entire human race?


Dawn of the Demi-Gods (Armchair, 2015, bound with Sons of the Deluge by Nelson S. Bond. Magazine appearance 1954.)


A civilization of nanobots is found in space.


Double Identity (Armchair, 2022, bound with Survival by Arthur J. Burks. Magazine appearance 1953.)


Lunarians mentally project themselves into human bodies.


Eden Cycle, The  (Ballantine, 1974.)


                A signal from outer space allows humans to develop an entirely new technology, one which shapes the entire course of human development.  But is this a wonderful gift, or a sinister plan to prevent the human race from expanding into space.


Legacy from Mars (Armchair, 2014. bound with Outlaw in the Sky by Chester S. Geier. Magazine appearance 1953.)


Surviving Martians are let loose in Earth's ocean.


Old Faithful and Other Stories (Dancing Tuatara, ?)


Collection of unrelated stories.


People Minus X  (Ace, 1958, bound with Lest We Forget Thee, Earth by Calvin Knox.  Simon & Schuster, 1957. Armchair, 2016, bound with The Savage Machine by Randall Garrett.)


                An experimental scientific technique helps to restore the personalities of people who were killed in a planetwide catastrophe, but tensions grow between those who survived and those who were revived, because the latter are subtly different.


Planet Strappers, The  (Pyramid, 1961, Armchair, ?)


                A handful of visionaries develop their own space program and set out on the first expedition to Mars.


Skyclimber  (Tower, 1981.)


                A nuclear war has ravaged Earth and the Mars colony has been left to fend for itself.  Faced with almost certain death, some of the colonists come up with a plan to force the home world to continue to support them.


Ten to the Stars (Armchair, 2012, bound with The Conquerors by David H. Keller. Magazine appearance 1953.)


Adventures in near future space travel.




Counterfeit World.  (See Simulacron-3.)


Dark Universe  (Bantam, 1961, Gollancz, 1962, Sphere, 1967, Gregg, 1976.)


                Human civilization survives a nuclear war by living underground in primitive conditions complicated by the total absence of light.  As a consequence, hearing is the sense used to move around and interact with this environment, and the surface world has been forgotten until circumstances force the protagonist to rediscover it.


Infinite Man, The  (Bantam, 1973.)


                Two superhuman creatures with the power to destroy the universe move their struggle to Earth, where one of them invades the body of an otherwise ordinary human.


Last Leap and Other Stories of the Super-Mind, The  (Corgi, 1964.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Lords of the Psychon  (Bantam, 1963.)


                Earth has been conquered by an enigmatic alien race whose ultimate plan to transform the Earth and eradicate humankind must be foiled by a small group of survivors.


Lost Perception, The.  (See A Scourge of Screamers.)


Project Barrier  (Gollancz, 1968, Sphere, 1970.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Reign of the Telepuppets (Armchair, 2012, bound with This Crowded Earth by Robert Bloch. Magazine appearance 1963.)


Aliens subvert a team of exploration robots on a distant world to lure a human expedition.


Scourge of Screamers, A  (Bantam, 1968, Corgi, 1968.  Gollancz, 1966, as The Lost Perception.)


                The human race faces extinction when a new plague devastates the world, one which causes its victims to scream in endless pain.


Simulacron-3  (Bantam, 1964. Sphere, 1970, Gollancz, 1964, both as Counterfeit World.)


                In order to provide better public opinion polls, a team of scientists build a device that totally simulates a human environment.  But when several of their number are killed, the survivor realizes that he is in fact living in a synthetic environment himself, and that he is a radical element slated to be eliminated.




Killing Frost, The  (Medallion, 2006.)


                An interstellar civilization is torn by civil war.




Last White Man, The  (Cassell, 1947.)


                Chemical warfare in the future wipes out the caucasian race.


GANEM, LAWRENCE  (See collaboration with John Zakour.)




California Dreaming  (Hale, 1981.)


                Not seen.




Brain 2000  (Doubleday, 1980.)


                Satire about upsetting the Earth’s gravitational field.




Tunnel Thru the Air, The  (Financial Guardian, 1927.)


                Religious faith solves a depression and ends a world war.


GANNETT, LEWIS  (Also writes Horror.)


Living One, The  (Random House, 1993, Plume, 1994.)


                Murky novel about a family cursed with ESP through various generations.  There’s a family curse which appears to be the manifestation of a group mind that consumes each generation.


Magazine Beach  (Harper, 1996.)


                In a repressive near future America, terrorists are threatening to explode nuclear devices under the ice caps and cause a new flood that will inundate much of the inhabited portion of the world.


GANNON, CHARLES E.  (See collaboration with Steve White.)


Caine's Mutiny (Baen, 2017.)


Fire with Fire  (Baen, 2013.)


Caine Riordan #1.


Adventures of an interstellar spy.


Trial by Fire (Baen, 2014.)


Caine Riordan #2.




GANPAT (Pseudonym of Martin Gompertz)


Snow Rubies (Houghton Mifflin, 1925, Armchair, 2022.)


Lost world novel involving troglodytes in the Himalayas.




Message from Mars, A  (Greening, 1912.)


                Not seen.




Not in Solitude  (Doubleday, 1959, Berkley, 1961, Dobson, 1966, Armchair, ?)


                The first expedition to Mars discovers that parts of the planet are covered by a mysterious form of plant life, but that the plant life is conscious and able to work as a group.  The plants exert a mysterious force that prevents them from leaving the planet.




Movement, The  (Morrow, 1969.)


                A near revolution rocks the US.




Anonymous Rex  (Villard, 1999, Berkley, 2001.)


Rex #1.


                Dinosaurs aren’t extinct, they have just camouflaged themselves so that they can pass as human, and they make up a large percentage of the population.  The protagonist of this satire is a velociraptor/policeman.


Casual Rex  (Berkley, 2001.)


Rex #2.


                Second published, but actually a prequel.  In a world where dinosaurs masquerade as humans, a private detective must rescue a young friend from a cult that wants to abandon the disguises.


Hot and Sweaty Rex  (Villard, 2004, Ace, 2005.)


Rex #3.


                A dinosaur private eye battles organized dinosaur crime.


GARCIA Y ROBERTSON, R.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Atlantis Found  (Avon, 1997.)


                An expedition 20,000 years into the past discovers that at that time the Earth was home to individuals with superhuman powers, and as a consequence are almost trapped away from their own time.


Virgin and the Dinosaur, The  (Avon, 1997.)


                Two time travelers are nearly stranded in the age of dinosaurs, but they manage to escape and after various adventures return to their own time with enough filmed footage to make them famous.  Unfortunately, fame brings enemies as well as friends.




Dawn Chorus  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.




Escalator, The  (Muller, 1963, Consul, 1965.)


                Marginal thriller about a hijacked nuclear submarine.


GARDNER, CRAIG SHAW  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Back to the Future II  (Berkley, 1989, Headline, 1989, based on the screenplay by Bob Gale and Robert Zemeckis. )


                Marty McFly returns to the past in another epic battle with his long time enemy, who has found a way to alter history to his benefit.


Back to the Future III  (Berkley, 1990, Headline, 1990,  based on the screenplay by Bob Gale and Robert Zemeckis.)


                The protagonists are lost in time again, and this time Marty must find a way to reach the Old West to save the life of his friend and return the time stream to normal.


Batman  (Warner, 1989, Futura, 1989, based on the screenplay by Sam Hamm and Warren Skaaren.)


A Batman novel.


                The Joker has a falling out with his employer that causes the disfigurement that leads to his new identity.  In that guise, he assassinates the local crimelords and sets out to destroy Gotham City entirely as part of his plan of revenge.


Batman Murders, The  (Warner, 1990, Penguin, 1991.)


A Batman novel.


                The Joker is abducting prominent citizens of Gotham City and framing Batman for the crimes in his latest plot to destroy the reputation of his arch foe.


Batman Returns  (Warner, 1992, Mandarin, 1992, based on the screenplay by Daniel Waters & Sam Hamm.)


A Batman novel.


Batman is discredited when Catwoman and the Penguin team up to frame him for a crime he didn't commit.  Meanwhile, the Penguin is running for mayor of Gotham City and Catwoman wants revenge on her real identity's boss.


Cylons' Secret, The  (Tor, 2006, Gollancz, 2007.)


A Battlestar Galactica novel.


                Scavengers stumble across an installation in space that is still manned by the Cylons.


Wanted: Dead or Alive  (Boulevard, 1999.)


A Spiderman novel.


                A crimelord and a crooked candidate for mayor are behind a plot to use two of Spiderman’s old enemies to frame him for murder and remove him as a force opposed to their plans for the city.




Human Zero: The Science Fiction Stories of Erle Stanley Gardner, The  (?, 1981.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


GARDNER, GERALD  (See collaboration with Dee Caruso.)


GARDNER, JAMES ALAN  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Ascending  ??


Commitment Hour  (Avon, 1998.)


                A musician struggles to find a future for himself on an Earth that has been abandoned by most of the human race.


Expendable  (Avon, 1997.)


Expendables #1.


                The galaxy is ruled by a benevolent but unexciting government that sends all of its misfits to remote areas of space on exploratory missions.  Now two of these are assigned to convey a possible unstable military officer to a world that has already swallowed several previous expeditions.


Gravity Wells  (Eos, 2005.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Hunted  (Avon, 2000.)


Expendables #2.


                A man genetically designed to be almost superhuman has innate flaws which make him a disappointment to his family.  When he accompanies his twin sister to a distant planet and she dies, his family holds him to blame.  Many years later, a new crisis in that system will enable him to find himself.


Radiant  (Eos, 2004.)


Expendables #3.


                A small group of explorers are sent on a mission to counter the aims of a sentient being known as the Balrog.


Trapped  (Avon Eos, 2002.)


                Murder at an exclusive private school on Earth involves the planet in a homicide case which could change the future of the human race.


Vigilant  (Avon, 1999.)


                Humans and aliens lived in relative peace on the planet Demoth until a mysterious plague threatened both species.  A doctor finds a cure, after which he dies in an apparent accident.  His daughter, who has become a monitor watching for government corruption, discovers that she is the target of assassins.




Perils of Quadrant X, The  (Scholastic, 1998.)


A Lost in Space novel.


Kids battle to survive in an alien dimension.


Robotworld  (Scholastic, 1998.)


A Lost in Space novel.


                The Robinsons discover that their robot has taken them to a planet ruled by his kind, after which he disappears.  Can they find him or should they journey on without him?


Warriors  (Scholastic, 1998.)


A Lost in Space novel.


A planet of dragons.




For Special Services  (Coward, McCann, & McGeoghan, 1982, Berkley, 1983.)


A James Bond novel.


Spectre is back, led by Blofeld's daughter, using a drug that compels instantaneous obedience to authority in order to steal the secret of an orbiting killer satellite system from NORAD headquarters.


License Renewed  (Richard Marek, 1981, Berkley, 1982.)


A James Bond novel.


Marginal bit about terrorists seizing control of several nuclear power plants as part of an international blackmail plot.




Bantan and the Island Goddess  (Meador, 1942.)


Bantan #2.


                Not seen.


Bantan and the Mermaids  (Gaus, 1970.)


Bantan #9.


                Not seen.


Bantan Defiant  (Greenwich, 1955.)


Bantan #3.


                Not seen.


Bantan Fearless  (Forum, 1963.)


Bantan #8.


                Not seen.


Bantan - Godlike Islander.  (See Bantan of the Islands.)


Bantan Incredible  (Forum, 1960.)


Bantan #6.


                Not seen.


Bantan of the Islands  (Meador, 1936.  Also from same publisher as Bantan - Godlike Islander.)


Bantam #1.


                Not seen.  A Tarzan imitation.


Bantan Primeval  (Forum, 1961.)


Bantan #7.


                Not seen.


Bantan’s Island Peril  (Meador, 1959.)


Bantan #5.


                Not seen.


Bantan Valiant  (Meador, 1957.)


Bantan #4.


                Not seen.




Mandrill  (Pocket, 1975.)


                A scientist tracks down some of the last living baboons not in captivity for an experiment that reveals that human evolution was not by chance, that we were genetically manipulated by extraterrestrial powers.




Deep Cover  (Delacorte, 1971, Dell, 1972.)


                Marginal paranoid political novel about Russian agents who virtually take over a secret military installation and plan to use it as leverage to bring down the US government.


Line of Succession  (Delacorte, 1972, Dell, 1974.)


                The US is on the verge of a coup after terrorists destroy the Capitol, kill many members of Congress, and kidnap the President elect shortly before his inauguration.




All of An Instant  (Tor, 1999.)


                A battle is waged for control of a place outside of the normal timestream from which all time past and future can be manipulated and changed.


Celestial Matters  (Tor, 1996.)


                Interesting Uchronian novel in which the universe itself was formed differently, such that Ptolemy was right and the Earth is the center around which the sun rotates, and the space in between is navigable by means of sailed boats.  Alexander’s empire and the Delian league compete to be the first to discover the secrets of the outer spheres.




Floating Game, The  (Berkley, 1967, Panther, 1967.)


An Avengers novel.


                Steed and Mrs. Peel team up to thwart a joint Mafia-Soviet plot to bring down the British government using Chinese brainwashing techniques.


Heil Harris!  (Panther, 1967.)


An Avengers novel.


                Not seen,.


Laugh Was on Lazarus, The  (Berkley, 1967, Panther, 1967.)


An Avengers novel.


                An obscure method is found to animate corpses and turn them into assassins as the perpetrators plot to destroy the Pentagon with a nuclear weapon.




Rocket Riders Across the Ice  (Burt, 1933.)


Rocket Riders #1.


                Not seen.


Rocket Riders in Stormy Seas  (Burt, 1933.)


Rocket Riders #3.


                A young boy’s adventures in the near future where rockets are a common form of travel.


Rocket Riders in the Air  (Burt, 1934.)


Rocket Riders #4.


                Not seen.


Rocket Riders Over the Desert  (Burt, 1933.)


Rocket Riders #2.


                Not seen.


Tam of the Fire Cave  (Appleton, 1927.)


                A story of prehistory.


GARLAND, MARK  (See also collaboration which follows.)


Trial by Error  (Pocket, 1997.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


                Quark’s latest scheme to make a fortune causes an interstellar uproar, and some of the angry victims are ready to destroy the station if necessary to get their money back.


GARLAND, MARK A. & MCGRAW, CHARLES G.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Ghost of a Chance  (Pocket, 1996.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


The Voyager stops off to see if there is any way they can help the inhabitants of a planet about to be destroyed by a series of devastating volcanic eruptions.  But while in orbit, they begin to experience prescient visions of their own doom.




Night Launch  (Morrow, 1989, G.K. Hall, 1990.)


                A space shuttle is hijacked by terrorists, so a daring rescue operation is mounted to recapture it while still in orbit..




Rifts of Time  (Hale, 1976.)


                Not seen.


Space Probe  (Hale, 1974.)


                Not seen.


Starfall Muta  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.


GARNER, ROLF  (Pseudonym of Bryan Berry, whom see.)


Immortals, The  (Panther, 1953.)


Venus #1.


A solar civilization has collapsed and science is just beginning to re-emerge among the primitive cities of human colonized Venus. The protagonist struggles against superstition in his quest to wrest ancient secrets from the artifacts of the older culture.


Indestructible, The  (Panther, 1954.)


Venus #3.


An inquisitive Venusian colonist builds a spaceship in order to find out what has happened to civilization on Earth.  Upon arrival, they find that humanity's war machines have continued the conflict even after their creators have gone.


Resurgent Dust  (Panther, 1953.)


Venus #2.


An escaped slave on Venus continues his quest to learn about science, which his culture wraps in the trappings of religion.  He eventually becomes an aristocrat and sets about constructing a spaceship with which to cross the void and visit Earth.




Overkill  (New American Library, 1966, Signet, 1969.)


                An intelligent robot hatches a plot to destroy all human life on Earth, but is opposed and eventually defeated by a self doubting spy.


Us or Them War, The  (Putnam, 1969, Berkley, 1970.)


                Just as the US and USSR are about to ban nuclear weapons, Britain emerges as a superpower with the discovery of a new superweapon and the former enemies become allies against the upstarts.


GARNETT, DAV  (See also David S. Garnett, David Lee, and Fantasy as David Ferring.)


Mirror in the Sky  (Berkley, 1969, Hale, 1973.)


                Earth has been involved in a war with aliens so long that most of the population is drugged to keep them working for the war effort.  When one soldier develops an immunity to the drugs, he discovers that the war is an elaborate hoax.


Starseekers  (Berkley, 1971, Hale, 1975.)


                An ambitious, conniving man is driven from Earth but is pursued from world to world by his enemies.


GARNETT, DAVID S.  (See also Dav Garnett, David Lee,, and Fantasy as David Ferring.)


Bikini Planet  (Warner, 2000, Orbit, 2000, Roc, 2001)


                Comic novel about the battle for control of a planetary resort.


Cosmic Carousel  (Hale, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Forgotten Dimension, The  (Hale, 1975.)


                Unrest on Earth as the result of interference from another dimension.


Phantom Universe  (Hale, 1975.)


                A space pilot’s personality is locked in the body of a warrior in a possibly imaginary world.


Space Wasters  (Orbit, 2001.)


                While vacationing on a resort world, the protagonist discovers that his wife has been abducted, and he is coerced into becoming an agent for an interstellar internal revenue service.


Stargonauts  (Orbit, 1994)


A wealthy man takes an unknown space drive and heads for the stars.


Time in Eclipse  (Hale, 1974, Arrow, 1976.)


                A ruined Earth is the battleground for people and creatures from various periods in the planet’s history, everything from ancient warriors to high tech superweapons.


GARON, MARCO  (House pseudonym.  All titles are marginal Tarzan imitations and all shown here are by Dennis Talbot Hughes.)


Black Fury  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #3.


                Not seen.


Black Sport  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #5.


                Not seen.


Bush Claws  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #6.


                Not seen.


Death Warriors  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #2.


                Not seen.


Fire Tribes  (?, 1952.)


Brandon #11.


                Not seen.


Jungle Allies  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #1.


                Not seen.


Leopard God  (?, 1952.)


Brandon #9.


                Not seen.


Mountain Gold  (?, 1952.)


Brandon #12.


                Not seen.


Silent River  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #7.


                Not seen.


Snake Valley  (?, 1952.)


Brandon #10.


                Not seen.


Veldt Warriors  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #8.


                Not seen.


White Gold  (?, 1951.)


Brandon #4.


                Not seen.


GARRETT, RANDALL  (See also Ivar Jorsensen and Mark Philips and Robert Randall, and collaborations which follow.  See also collaboration with Robert Silverberg. Also writes Fantasy.)


Best of Randall Garrett, The  (Pocket, 1982.)


                Collection of mostly unrelated stories.


Pattern for Monsters, A (Armchair, 2015, bound with Star Surgeon by Alan E. Nourse. Magazine appearance 1957.)


A reporter uncovers a colony of mutants.


Savage Machine, The (Armchair, 2016, bound with People Minus X by Raymond Z. Gallun. Magazine appearance 1958.)


A man uses computers to try to seize control of a city.


Starship Death.  (See Unwise Child.)


Takeoff!  )Starblaze, 1979.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Takeoff Too!  (Starblaze, 1987.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Unwise Child  (Doubleday, 1962, Mayflower, 1963. Leisure, ?, as Starship Death.)


                A traveling starship is troubled by a saboteur who first disables the ship and then begins murdering members of the crew.  Aboard the ship is a revolutionary, but occasionally dangerously precocious robot whose owners are looking for a quiet planet upon which to complete their study.


Vengeance of Kyvor, The (Armchair, bound with At the Earth's Core by Edgar Rice Burroughs.)






Bronze of Eddarta, The  (Bantam, 1983.)


Gandalara #3.


                A handful of warriors infiltrate a desert fortress to steal a mysterious gem that contains a form of power that could make its owner ruler of the entire world of Gandalara.


Gandalara Cycle I, The  (Bantam, 1986.)


                Omnibus of the first three Gandalara novels.


Gandalara Cycle II, The  (Bantam, 1986.)


                Omnibus of the second three Gandalara novels.


Glass of Dyskornis, The  (Bantam, 1982.)


Gandalara #2.


                To evade his enemies, the protagonist joins a desert legion, but is soon caught up in another theft, this time of precious jewels.


Return to Eddarta  (Bantam, 1985.)


Gandalara #6.


                After much journeying and many perilous adventures, the protagonists return to their home city for a confrontation that will set the course of future history for their world.


River Wall, The (Bantam, 1986.)


Gandalara #7.


                The final battle for control of a desert world, involving forces that verge on the supernatural, although the exact nature of their power is never explicitly stated.  A villain who plots to become dictator goes down to his final defeat.  More volumes in the series may have been planned, but Garrett died before this volume appeared.


Search for Ka, The  (Bantam, 1984.)


Gandalara #5.


                A quest for a legendary sword that will establish credentials for the assumption of a throne leads the protagonist to mentally travel back through time to seek knowledge from an earlier age.


Steel of Raithskar, The  (Bantam, 1981.)


Gandalara #1.


                Opening volume of an intelligent Edgar Rice Burroughs pastiche about a man who is somehow transported into the body of a warrior on another world, where he is accused of murder and robbery.  His telepathic link with a variety of giant lion helps him elude capture.


Well of Darkness, The  (Bantam, 1983.)


Gandalara #4.


                The heroes have stolen a powerful gemstone and are fleeing their enemy across the desert, but their wanderings bring them within range of even greater dangers.




Star Spangled Contract, The    (McGraw Hill, 1976, Warner, 1977.)


                Marginal thriller about a secret government within the US government.




Sea Hunter  (Morrow, 2003, Harper, 2003.)


                An ambitious nature film photographer and the owner of a catamaran run into trouble when they encounter a wealthy man who has secretly bred a new type of dolphin for use as a weapon.


GARRON, MARCO  (House pseudonym.)


Jungle Fever  (Curtis Warren, 1951.)


Azan #3.


                A jungle man discovers that foreign agents are flying experimental flying saucers from bases in the jungle.


King Hunters  (Curtis Warren, 1951.)


Azan #6.


                Nazis and mad scientists in the jungle.


Lost City, The  (Curtis Warren, 1950.)


Azan #2.


                A lost city of prehistoric humans.


Missing Safari, The  (Curtis Warren, 1950.)


Azan #1.


                No fantastic element in this jungle adventure.


Tribal War  (Curtis Warren, 1951.)


Azan #5.


                No fantastic element in this jungle adventure.


White Fangs  (Curtis Warren, 1951.)


Azan #4.


                Jungle warfare involving a species of giant ape.




Great Quill, The  (Doubleday, 1973.)


                The world has disintegrated and England is the battleground for various forces whose powers are so great that they are nearly magical.


GARTH, WILL  (Believed to be Alexander Samalman.)


Dr. Cyclops  (Phoenix Press, 1940, Centaur, 1976.)


                Old fashioned adventure story about a mad scientist in South America who is experimenting with methods of reducing animals to tiny living creatures, and who decides to use human visitors as experimental subjects.


GARTON, RAY  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Biofire   (CD Publications, 1997.)


                A woman escapes from her husband’s company after he uses her as an experimental subject.  With her psi powers awakened, she sets out to bring the villains to justice and protect the world from their sinister scheme.


Frankenstorm (Pinnacle, 2014.)


A rationalized zombie outbreak set during a super hurricane.


Invaders from Mars  (Pocket, 1986, Grafton, 1986, from the screenplay by Dan O’Bannon, Don Jakoby, and Richard Blake.)


                Martians establish an underground base near a small town and implant devices in the local humans to turn them into their puppets.  A young boy discovers what’s going on, and eventually convinces enough adults to cause a military expedition.




Fortec Conspiracy, The  (Sherbourne Press, 1968, Signet, 1969.)


                A man suspicious about the circumstances of his brother’s death infiltrates a government project and discovers that they have the bodies of five aliens, and that those bodies carry a disease that could wipe out the human race.


Talbott Agreement, The  (Sherbourne Press, 1968, Award, 1969.)


                Spies discover that the Chinese have developed a mind controlling weapon and plan to use it against the free world.


GARYS, WALTER  (Pseudonym of Walter Lubars and Gary Woonteiler.)


Detonator, The  (Tower, 1981.)


                An extortionist plants five hundred bombs underneath Manhattan and threatens to destroy the entire island in this unlikely, marginal thriller.


GASKELL, JANE  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Sweet Sweet Summer, A  (Hodder, 1969, Sphere, 1971,  St Martins, 1972.)


                Aliens have isolated the British Isles from the rest of the world, and under their rule the country declines into violence and feudalism.  The protagonist is a tough young woman who struggles to survive in this bizarre new world.


GASKIN, CAROL  (See also Alex McDonough and collaboration which follows.)


Caravan to China  (Bantam, 1987.)


Time Machine #21.


                Multi-path gamebook.


Death Mask of Pancho Villa, The  (Bantam, 1987.)


Time Machine #19.


                Multi-path gamebook.


First Settlers, The  (Bantam, 1987.)


                Multi-path gamebook.


Journey to the Center of the Atom  (Scholastic, 1987.)


An Explorer gamebook.


Multi-path gamebook about the world hidden inside an atom.


Legend of Hiawatha, The  (Bantam, 1986.)


                Multi-path gamebook.


Secret of the Royal Treasure  (Bantam, 1986.)


Time Machine #13.


                Multi-path gamebook.


GASKIN, CAROL & GUTHRIDGE, GEORGE  (Gaskin also writes Fantasy.)


Death Mask of Pancho Villa  (Bantam, 1987.)


                Multi-path gamebook.




Mystery of Atlantis, The  (Bantam, 1985.)


Time Machine #8.


                Multi-path gamebook.


Sail With Pirates  (Bantam, 1985.)


Time Machine #4.


                Multi-path gamebook.


Secret of the Knights  (Bantam, 1984.)


Multi-path gamebook in which you travel back to the time of jousting and knights.




War in Space  (Walter Scott, 1913, translated from the French by G.H. Marchat.)


                Future war between France and Germany.




Shepherd Is My Lord, The  (Doubleday, 1971.)


                Not seen.




King Julian  (Vantage, 1955.)


                Uchronia in which George Washington accepted the crown as King.


GATES, R. PATRICK  (Also writes Horror.)


"Vaders  (Leisure, 2007.)


Wildly improbable story of alien spores that turn people into giant cannibals.




Crimson Horror, The (BBC, 2021.)


A Doctor Who novel.


Something is killing people mysteriously in Victorian England.


Last of the Gadarene  (BBC, 2000.)


A Doctor Who novel.


                A seemingly peaceful English village is actually the site of a terrible menace to all of humankind.  The Doctor intervenes in time to stop a plot involving an inhuman marsh creature.


Nightshade  (Doctor Who Books, 1992.)


A Doctor Who New Adventure.


The Doctor decides to travel to 1968 and spend some time in a peaceful British village, but a series of murders disturbs his rest, and the killings appear to be linked to some mysterious signals from outer space.  The local inhabitants are frightened by apparent ghosts from their past that appear just before they die.


Roundheads, The  (BBC, 1997.)


A Doctor Who novel.


                The Doctor is imprisoned in 17th Century London where he must escape not only to ensure his own freedom, but to prevent a change in human history.


St. Anthony's Fire  (Doctor Who Books, 1994.)


A Doctor Who New Adventure.


The Doctor arrives on a world inhabited by intelligent reptiles who are engaged in a neverending war while earthquakes and other disasters seem to indicate that some force is working behind the scenes to keep the planet in turmoil. 


Salvation  (BBC, 1998.)


A Doctor Who novel.


                Not seen.




Charon’s Ark  (Del Rey, 1987.)


                An airliner full of high school students is kidnapped to a moon of Pluto by aliens who enlist their help.  Their dying colony is doubly menaced by low energy levels and a computer program that seems designed to destroy them all.




Ali and the Robots  (Methuen, 1986.)


                Not seen.




Algorithm  (Berkley, 1978.)


                Galactic civilization has been greatly transformed, and Earth has become a decadent fringe world.  Some parties aren’t happy with the change, and are willing to use mercenaries and assassins to change the status quo.


Apology for Rain, An  (Doubleday, 1974.)


                A future America torn by a low key but very real civil war is the setting for this story of a woman’s quest for her brother, and the power she discovers in herself in the process of finding him.


Dream of Glass  (Harcourt Brace, 1993.)


                A young woman with extraordinary powers is enslaved and brainwashed by a repressive state that uses artificial intelligences to bolster its power, but she eventually wakens from her conditioned trance and takes a hand in the events to come.




Brooch of Azure Midnight, The  (Orbit, 1991.)


                An entrepreneur is engaged in a complex plan to seize control of one of the interstellar trading consortiums when the discovery of instantaneous matter transmission pulls the rug out from under his operation and the corporation.  So he hatches a new plan.


Mindsail  (MacDonald, 1990, Orbit, 1991.)


                The protagonist is a woman on a lost colony world who is doomed by her rigid society to marry a man she detests because of their genetic traits.  When a stranger enters her life, his presence suggests another course, open rebellion against the colonial government.




Renegades (Gallery, 2019.)


A Halo novel.


A salvage operation is threatened by both sides in the aftermath of an interstellar war.


Smoke and Shadow (Gallery, 2018.)


A Halo novel.


A space salvage expert uncovers the secret surrounding her father's disappearance.




Spawn of the Vortex  (Comet, 1957.)


                An army of monsters emerges from the ocean.




Gland Stealers, The  (Jenkins, 1922.)


                Not seen.  Longevity.


GEAR, W. MICHAEL  (See also collaborations which follow.  Also writes Horror.)


Artifact, The  (DAW, 1990.)


                A group of diplomats from various planets, many of whom are on the verge of declaring war on one another, sets off on a mission to investigate a mysterious alien artifact.  Unbeknownst to them, the artifact is actually an ancient trap designed to destroy them all.


Athena Factor, The  (Forge, 2005.)


                Marginal thriller about efforts to develop genetic engineering.


Outpost (DAW, 2018.)


Donovan #1.


Relic of Empire  (DAW, 1992.)


Forbidden Borders #2.


                Two human empires are drawing ever closer to war, a war that could leave both of their empires destroyed.  A prominent mercenary leader tries to quietly nudge things toward a peaceful solution, but one party has already begun applying pressure to force him to lead their forces in a pre-emptive strike against the other.


Requiem for the Conqueror  (DAW, 1991.)


Forbidden Borders #1.


                The human race is confined by an impenetrable gravity barrier to a small number of star systems.  The leader of a particularly effective mercenary band is at the height of popularity when he discovers that his son, whom he presumed dead, is still alive.


Starstrike  (DAW, 1990.)


                Aliens arrive on Earth and seize control of the planet, forcing the best of this world’s armies to enlist in their planned attack on an enemy satellite.  The soldiers suspect, however, that their theoretical ally is actually their most dangerous enemy.


Warriors of Spider, The  (DAW, 1988.)


Spider #1.


                The human populated planets of the galaxy are ruled by a government that uses genetically altered humans to interface with its computers.  The status quo falls into question when a new colony is discovered, the inhabitants of which have evolved a warrior society that may be the key to overthrowing the government.


Way of Spider, The  (DAW, 1989.)


Spider #2.


                Open rebellion threatens the stability of the human empire, and the inhabitants of the only world whose people have not been conditioned against violence are about to play a pivotal role in the future of all humankind.


Web of Spider, The  (DAW, 1989.)


Spider #3.


                The rebellion has suffered a setback but is not yet defeated.  Its leaders flee to another world, from which they use a rediscovered technology to recondition human beings into ruthless, fanatical soldiers, the fuel for a holy war that could ravage all of the worlds of humanity.


GEAR, W. MICHAEL & GEAR, KATHLEEN O’NEAL  (See W. Michael Gear alone and Kathleen Gear as Kathleen O’Neal.)


Dark Inheritance  (Warner, 2001.)


                Genetic engineers dramatically increase the intelligence of apes, but there are sinister forces moving behind the scenes.


People of the Earth  (Tor, 1992.)


People #3.


                Interpersonal struggles within a prehistoric colony in North America, written by two archaeologists.


People of the Fire  (Tor, 1991.)


People #2.


                A band of prehistoric wanderers tries to settle in the Rocky Mountains, but a terrible drought threatens to wipe them all out.


People of the Lakes  (Tor, 1994.)


People #6.


                A brave woman sets off to destroy a sacred artifact that could cause a war among the peoples of prehistoric North America, but a party of warriors pursues her, preferring to precipitate the conflict.


People of the Masks  (Tor, 1998.)


People #7.


                A young boy believed to have magical powers is the focus of a power struggle in a primitive society.


People of the Moon  (Tor, 2005.)


People #13.




People of the Nightland  (Forge, 2007, Tor, 2008.)


People #16.


                The advance of the ice age menaces a tribe.


People of the Owl  (Forge, 2003.)


People #8.


                Marginal magical elements in this story of pre-colonization America.


People of the Raven  (Tor, 2004.)


People #12.




People of the River  (Tor, 1992.)


People #4.


                Prehistoric settlers in the Mississippi Valley are faced with problems when famine strikes their crops, and the tribal wisemen indicate that the gods are no longer communicating with them.


People of the Sea  (Tor, 1993.)


People #5.


                As the glaciers recede from California, a prehistoric tribe faces a major crisis.


People of the Thunder  (Forge, 2009.)


People #16.


Pre-historical espionage.


People of the Weeping Eye  (Tor, 2008.)


People #14.


                Primitive people in the Mississippi.


People of the Wolf  (Tor, 1990.)


People #1.


                Prehistoric adventure involving the first band of settlers who cross from Asia into North America, braving the ice and snow covered waters to do so.




Kanshou, The  (Spinster, 2002.)


Earthkeep #1.


                Troubles brew on a planet where women outnumber men twelve to one.


Magister, The  (Spinster, 2002.)


Earthkeep #2.


                A wave of death among children threatens to depopulate a planet.


Wanderground, The  (Persephone, 1980, The Women’s Press, 1985.)


                Collection of related stories about an Earth not dominated by patriarchal attitudes.




Where Are the Snows?  (Heinemann, 1991.)


                Not seen.


GEE, MAURICE  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Halfmen of O, The  (Oxford University, 1982, Pufffin, 1984.)


Halfmen #1.


                Two children are transported to another planet where they fulfill their destiny of freeing its inhabitants from a cruel dictator.


Motherstone  (Oxford University, 1985.)


Halfmen #3.


                The priests have been overthrown, but two children from Earth are forced to remain in the world of the Halfmen in order to defeat an ambitious and evil ruler who tries to take over.


Priests of Ferris, The  (Oxford University, 1984.)


Halfmen #2.


                A youngster returns to another world where a new priesthood has begun repressing the people, using her name because of her role in their distant past.


GEIER, CHESTER S.  (See also collaboration with Richard S. Shaver. Also wrote Fantasy.)


Flight of the Starling (Armchair, 2012, bound with Intruders from the Stars by Ross Rocklynne. Magazine appearance 1948.)


The first interstellar flight.


Forever Is Too Long (Armchair, 2012, bound with The Burning World by Algis Budrys. Magazine appearance 1947.)


An immortal man battles telepathic mutants.


Hidden City (Armchair, 2012. Magazine version 1947.)


Mutants on the moon plan to conquer Earth.


Opposite Factor, The (Armchair, 2018, bound with The Sun-Smiths by Richard S. Shaver. Magazine appearance 1952, as The Opposite Is Hell.)


A space salvage company runs into trouble.


Outlaw in the Sky (Armchair, 2014, bound with Legacy from Mars by Raymond Z. Gallun. Magazine appearance 1953.)


A young boy grows up on Mars.


Sinbad: Through Time and Space (Armchair, 2016, bound with The Enormous Room by H.L. Gold & Robert Krepps. Magazine appearance 1949 as Return of Sinbad.)


A man from our time is snatched through time.




Will It End This Way?  (Vantage, 1968.)


                Not seen.  End of the world story.


GEIS, RICHARD E.  (See also Richard Elliott and Peggy Swenson.)


Arena Women, The  (Brandon House, 1972.)


                Pornography set in the future..


Endless Orgy  (Brandon House, 1968.)


Kunzer #2.




Raw Meat  (Essex House, 1969.)


                In a computer dominated future, physical sex and procreation are the ultimate obscenities and crimes, those desire fulfilled by computer similations and drugs instead.  Part of an ambitious line of pornographic SF novels.


Sex Machine, The  (Brandon House, 1967.)


Kunzer #1.


                An amoral man from the next century is cast back through time to the 20th Century, where he indulges in a great deal of very explicit sex.




Looking Beyond  (Reeves, 1891, Graham, 1891.)


                A sequel to Looking Backward by Edward Bellamy.


GELLIS, ROBERTA  (See also Max Daniels.  Also writes Fantasy.)


Overstars Mail: Imperial Challenge  (Five Star, 2004.)


                An interstellar mailman has problems when one of his passengers turns out to be an incognito dignitary and another an assassin.




Mars Attacks  (Signet, 1996, based on his own screenplay.)


                Spoof of invasion stories with big brained, tiny bodied Martians destroying much of the world before they are destroyed by yodeling.


GENTILE, GARY  (Also writes Horror.)


Dragons Past  (Ace, 1990.)


Dragons #2.


                Human resistance to the alien invasion of Earth reaches a crucial point.  A plan is hatched to invade their main base in Earth’s prehistory, defeat them there, and drive them off the face of a shattered Earth.


No Future for Dragons  (Ace, 1990.)


Dragons #3.


                After defeating the dragonlike invaders from the stars in Earth’s future, a band of heroes must follow them through time to make sure they don’t make another attempt at conquest some time when the human race lacks the technology to oppose them.


Time for Dragons, A  (Ace, 1989.)


Dragons #1.


                Following the collapse of human civilization, a race of oversized reptilian aliens from the stars tries to take possession of the Earth.  They are largely successful, but are opposed by a determined band of resistors.


GENTLE, MARY  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Ancient Light   (Gollancz, 1987, NAL, 1990, Roc, 1990.)


Orthe #2.


                A woman returns to an enigmatic planet that possesses artifacts of an ancient technology far in advance of anything in present use.  Her negotations to acquire these objects are complicated by internal politics on Orthe, and the idiosyncrasies of her offworld employers.


Golden Witchbreed  (Morrow, 1983, Gollancz, 1983, Signet, 1985, Vista, 1996.)


Orthe #1.


                A visitor to a distant world that was once dominated by a cruel race finds herself in danger while touring the remoter part of the planet.  For some reason, officials have charged her with being a survivor of their ancient enemies, and suddenly she is fighting for her life.


Orthe  (Gollancz, 2002.)


                Omnibus of Golden Witchbreed and Ancient Light, with an added short story.


Scholars and Soldiers  (Macdonald, 1989, Orbit, 1991.)


                Collection of mostly unrelated stories.




Last Days of the Late Great State of California, The  (Putnam, 1968, Ballantine, 1969.)


                An amusing and fascinating documentary account of the aftermath of the earthquake that completely destroys the state of California. 




Atom of Doubt  (Methuen, 1959.)


                The discovery of a new drug that stimulates sexual responses.


GEORGE, DAVID R. III  (See also collaboration with Armin Shimerman.)


Allegiance in Exile  (Pocket, 2013.)


A Star Trek novel.


An empty city on a mysterious planet.


Ascendance (Pocket, 2016.)


A Star Trek Deep Space Nine novel.


A war fleet attacks the space station.


Crucible: Kirk: The Star to Every Wandering  (Pocket, 2007)


A Star Trek novel.


The life of James Kirk.


Long Mirage, The (Pocket, 2017.)


Original Sin (Pocket, 2017.)


A Star Trek Deep Space Nine novel.


While exploring unknown space, a first contact goes awry.


Plagues of Night (Pocket, 2012.)


A Star Trek Typhon Pact novel.


A new interstellar alliance is unraveling.


Provenance of Shadows  (Pocket, 2006.)


A Star Trek novel.


                McCoy is displaced in time.


Raise the Dawn (Pocket, 2012.)


A Star Trek Typhon Pact novel.


Interstellar war seems imminent.


Rough Beasts of Empire  (Pocket, 2010.)


A Star Trek Typhon Pact novel.




Sacraments of Fire (Pocket, 2015.)


A Star Trek Deep Space Nine novel.




Serpents Among the Ruins, The  (Pocket, 2003.)


A Star Trek Lost Era novel.


                An accident in space convinces the Romulans that the Federation is testing a new weapon of mass destruction.


Twilight  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Star Trek Deep Space Nine novel.


                The future of Bajor is about to be decided, but the political tensions cause fracture lines even among the supposedly unified priesthood.



GEORGE, EDWARD  (Pseudonym of Robert Vardeman, whom see.)


Pleasure Planet  (BeeLine, 1967.  ?, 1978, bound with Outer Space Embrace by Monica Mounds.  ?, 1980 as Janet’s Sex Planet as by Carrie Onn.  ?, 1983, as Intergalactic Orgy by Obie Khan.  ?, 1985, as Sexual Coquette by Marv Elous.  ?, 1986, as Playing with Desire as by Fred Sparkrock.)


                Pornography.  Sex aboard an interstellar ship.


GEORGE, PETER  (See also Peter Bryant.)


Commander One  (Delacorte, 1965, Heinemann, 1965, Dell, 1966, Pan, 1966.)


Nuclear armed submarines are the focus in this story of nuclear brinkmanship that reaches the danger point when a maniacal submarine commander decides he has the right to change the course of modern history.


Dr. Strangelove or How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the War  (Corgi, 1963, Bantam, 1964, from the screenplay by the author, Stanley Kubrick, and Terry Southern.)


A spoof of nuclear brinksmanship films with a mad scientist, frantic generals, insane aircraft pilots, and a final nuclear war.  Fails to capture the insane logic of the film.




Blue Ray, The  (Warne, 1938.)


                Not seen.


GEORGE, STEPHEN R.  (Also writes Horror.)


Beasts  (Zebra, 1989.)


                A bizarre new virus causes people to erupt into uncontrollable rages.  The transformations seem to be a new epidemic, but it might also presage the advent of a newer, more violent strain of humankind.  An interesting variation of the werewolf theme.


Brain Child  (Zebra, 1989.)


                A secret research institute guarded by the military is the site of dangerous investigations into the power of the human mind.  The children under treatment there aren't being cured so much as encouraged to use their unusual powers, and the results soon get completely out of control.  Not really surprising.




Crown of Asia, The  (Paul, 1939.)


                Marginal spy thriller in which a volcanic eruption prevents the conquest of India.


GERHARDI, WILLIAM  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Doom.  (See Jazz and Jasper.)


Eva’s Apple.  (See Jazz and Jasper.)


Jazz and Jasper (Duckworth, 1928.  Duffield, 1928, as Eva’s Apple.  MacDonald, 1947, as My Sinful Earth. MacDonald, 1974, as Doom.)


                Not seen.  End of the world.


My Sinful Earth.  (See Jazz and Jasper.)




Baron Munchausen's Scientific Adventures (Armchair, 2017, bound with The Revolution of 1950 by Stanley Weinbaum & Ralph Milne Farley. Magazine appearance 1915.)


Episodic adventures in the future.


Ralph 124C41+  (Stratford, 1925.  Fell, 1950, Cherry Tree, 1952, Crest, 1958, University of Nebraska Press, 2000, Armchair, ?)


                Almost unreadable but historically fascinating travelog of the future when cities float in the air and people travel between the planets almost casually.


Ultimate World  (Walker, 1971, Equinox, 1975.  Actually written in 1959 but never previously published.)


                Earth is occupied by alien invaders for a short period of time, during which they learn many new technological secrets.


GERRARE, WIRT  (Pseudonym of William Greener.)


Warstock, The  (Greener, 1898.)


                A group of inventors creates a Utopian society.




Bloodstream  (Pocket, 1998.)


                A previously unsuspected parasite living in a lake infects the minds of people who swim in it, causing them to perform violent acts.


Gravity  (Pocket, 1999.)


                A plague breaks out aboard a space station, killing all but one of the crew and threatening to spread to Earth.  It is eventually traced to bio-organisms that were being studied after being extracted from the site of a meteor strike.


GERROLD, DAVID  (Pseudonym of Jerrold David Friedman.  See also collaboration which follows, and with Barry Longyear.)


Alternate Gerrolds  (BenBella, 2004.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Battle for the Planet of the Apes  (Award, 1973, from the script by John William Corrington, Joyce Hooper Corrington, and Paul Dehn.)


A Planet of the Apes story.


The apes culture is on the verge of open warfare as the gorillas among their number seek to dominate the other species.


Blood and Fire  (Benbella, 2003.)


Star Wolf #3.


                During a period of change in command, a hard luck starship runs into a bacteriological infection and a corrupted artificial intelligence.


Bouncing Off the Moon  (Tor, 2001.)


Chigger #2.


                Two boys on the moon become the subject of a massive manhunt when word spreads that they possess the secret of a totally new form of artificial intelligence.


Chess With a Dragon  (Walker, 1987, Avon, 1988, Hutchinson, 1988.)


                The human race accepts various technological secrets from an interstellar civilization only to discover that they have left themselves open to virtual enslavement in recompense for their “gifts”.


Covenant of Justice, A  (Bantam, 1994.)


Phaestor #2.


                The Phaestor are tightening their grip on the galaxy, but a growing group of rebels is finally developing the ability to strike back and start a revolution against the brutal rulers of all human space.


Day for Damnation, A  (Pocket, 1985, Bantam, 1989.)


War With the Chtorr #2.


                Two soldiers on a mission to attempt communication with the alien Chtorr are cut off from their base, and discover the intricacies of the imported ecology which the invaders are using to supplant earth’s native lifeforms.


Deathbeast  (Popular Library, 1978, Hale, 1981.)


                An expedition back through time to the age of dinosaurs runs into trouble when its members take their safety for granted and underestimate the danger.


Encounter at Farpoint  (Pocket, 1987, Titan, 1988,  from the script by D.C. Fontana & Gene Roddenberry.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


Opening episode of the series.  The Enterprise sets out with its new crew to investigate a series of strange events revolving around a gigantic station set in space, and discover an unknown form of space dwelling life.


Galactic Whirlpool, The  (Bantam, 1980, Titan, 1993.)


A Star Trek novel.


Kirk is off to rescue a lost generation starship from being destroyed by falling into a super black hole, but before he can help, he has to convince them that the crew of the Enterprise is human and not a bunch of demons, and resolve a generations old conflict between two factions.


Hella (DAW, 2021.)


A colony battles a hostile planet and internal politics.


Involuntary Human, The  (NESFA, 2007.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Jumping off the Planet  (Tor, 2000.)


Chigger #1.


                Three brothers from a broken home discover that their father is trying to entice them to leave Earth for another world against the wishes of their mother.  As they travel up to orbit around Earth, they also suspect that he is involved in some illegal activity.


Leaping to the Stars  (Tor, 2002.)


Chigger #3.


                Three youngsters smuggle themselves and an artificial intelligence off Earth, but in the process they get involved in a mutiny and other dangers.


Man Who Folded Himself, The  (Random House, 1972, Popular Library, 1973, Faber, 1973, Bantam, ?, BenBella, 2003.)


                Deliberately convoluted novel about a time agent who undergoes sex change operations and multiple time loops that result in one of the most tightly knotted time paradoxes in the literature.


Matter for Men, A  (Pocket, 1983, Futura, 1984, Bantam, 1989.)


War With the Chtorr #1.


                An invading alien race that resembles giant worms has devastated much of the world, importing their own vegetation and lower animals which begin to overwhelm Terran flora and fauna.  The human military engages in a desperate effort to root them out and destroy them.


Middle of Nowhere, The  (Bantam, 1995.)


Star Wolf #2.


                A crippled spaceship has difficulty making repairs because a saboteur left a creature aboard that continues to undermine their efforts, while evading capture.  A new crew member is initiated into the group, and finds a way to tip the scales in their favor.


Moonstar Odyssey  (Signet, 1977.)


                The story of a woman on another world who is convinced that she has a destiny to fulfill, and proves it when a cataclysm wracks her planet.


Rage for Revenge, A  (Bantam, 1989.)


War With the Chtorr #3.


                A soldier dedicated to fighting the aliens invading Earth is captured and brainwashed by a cult that has emotionally surrendered and now worships the Chtorr rather than fight against them.


Season for Slaughter, A  (Bantam, 1993.)


War With the Chtorr #4.


                The final confrontation between the human survivors of an alien invasion and the wormlike Chtorr, who are preparing the final stage of their transformation of the planet’s ecology to a mirror of their home world.


Space Skimmer  (Ballantine, 1972, Arrow, 1987.)


                An adventure involving a genetically designed superman who is part of the means by which a sprawling galactic empire attempts to retain control of its farflung branches.


Starhunt.  (See Yesterday’s Children.)


Under the Eye of God  (Bantam, 1993.)


Phaestor #1.


                A genetically engineered warrior race that was designed to protect the human race seizes power and imposes a ruthless dictatorship.  On one remote world, an army of outcasts, androids, aliens, and oddballs organizes a resistance movement.


Voyage of the Star Wolf  (Bantam, 1990.)


Star Wolf #1.


                After badly mishandling its first encounter with raiders from a warring alien empire, a military starship attempts to redeem itself by performing heroically in defense of a star route widely used by commercial ships supplying the other combatant.


War Against the Chtorr: Invasion, The  (Doubleday, 1984.)


                Omnibus of A Matter of Men and A Day for Damnation.


When Harlie Was One  (Ballantine, 1972, Doubleday, 1972.  Bantam, 1988, revised.)


                Harlie is a self aware computer who, along with his creator, struggles to define his rights as a sovereign being despite conservative political sentiments, frightened citizens, and greedy commercial interests who would prefer to see him classified as property.


With a Finger in My I  (Ballantine, 1972.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Yesterday’s Children  (Dell, 1972, Faber, 1974, Popular Library, 1980.  Revised edition, Hamlyn, 1987, Bantam, 1995 as Starhunt.)


                An antiquated spaceship with an unruly crew is engaged in a tense battle of strategy and will when pitted against an enemy starship in an interplanetary war.




Flying Sorcerers, The  (Ballantine, 1971, Corgi, 1975.  Magazine title was The Misspelled Magishun.)


                Visitors to a primitive planet demonstrate their science, which raises the ire of the local shaman who can create the same results through “magic” and who resents this apparent impingement upon his prerogatives.


GESTON, MARK S.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Books of the Wars, The  (Baen, 2009.)


Omnibus of Lords of the Starship, Out of the Mouth of the Dragon, and The Siege of Wonder.


Day Star, The  (DAW, 1972.)


                In the far future, civilizations have risen and fallen, and the result is a primitive society that still possesses artifacts of higher technology.  One of these artifacts launches a man on a journey of discovery that uncovers the secret of the death of the last civilization.


Lords of the Starship  (Ace, 1967, Michael Joseph, 1971.)


Havengore #1.


                The survivors of a ravaged Earth are building a giant starship with which they hope to escape to another planet.  But as the day of launching approaches, sinister plots begin to boil beneath the surface and we discover that the ship itself is just a scam.


Mirror to the Sky  (Avon, 1992, Morrow, 1992.)


                Benevolent aliens have lived on Earth for many years, and now they have decided to share their artwork with humans.  The examples they bring are so powerful that they cause great unrest on Earth, eventually violence, and the few aliens who remain behind are in danger of their lives.


Out of the Mouth of the Dragon  (Ace, 1969, Michael Joseph, 1972.)


Havengore #2.


                Intrigue and adventure in the ruined future Earth following a global conflict that has left the planet a wasteland and destroyed all but enigmatic remnants of the old technology.


Siege of Wonder, The  (DAW, 1976, Doubleday, 1976, Wildside, 2004.)


                Cross genre adventure involving an attempt by scientists to find the rational basis of demonstrable magic.




Kolec Corollary, The  (Manor, 1979.)


                A sudden superfluity of gold in the near future unsettles the world’s economy and plunges the human race into increasingly violent chaos.




Calcutta Syndrome, The   (Picador, 1977, Avon, 1995, South Asia Books, 1996, Avon Bard, 1998.)


                In the near future, a computer programmer inadvertently stumbles onto the secret history of mankind.  Medical science is being managed by a power that is breeding the human race toward a specific goal.




Dreams of the Desert Wind  (Fairwood, 2004.)


                In a remote part of the Mideast, a westerner discovers that unusual mental powers have been developed.


From the Heart of the Storm  (Roc, 2003.)


Custer #4.


                George Custer Jr. is missing just as a new crisis brews between the US government and the independent Indian nations.


Shadow of the Storm  (Roc, 2003.)


Custer #3.


                Tensions between the US government and the Cheyenne nation continue to deteriorate and President Custer contemplates launching a new war.


Spirit of Thunder, The  (Roc, 2002.)


Custer #2.


                The discovery of gold in Cheyenne territory leads to increased tensions between that nation and the US.


Year the Cloud Fell, The  (Roc, 2001.)


Custer #1.


                Alternate 19th Century America is split between the US and a coalition of Indian tribes.  President George Custer's son is taken prisoner by the Cheyenne, who believe that he is fated to intercede on their behalf and convince the US to recognize them as a separate nation.


GIBBARD, T.S.J.  (Pseudonym of Michael Vinter, whom see.)


Starseed Mission, The  (Hale, 1980.)


                Not seen.


Torold Core, The  (Hale, 1980.)


                Not seen.


Vandals of Eternity  (Hale, 1974.)


                Not seen.




Red Napoleon, The  (Brentano, 1929, Jonathan Cape, 1929, Southern Illinois University Press, 1976, Popular Library, 1977.)


                Future war novel about an alliance of developing nations under a charismatic leader who launch a military campaign that ultimately overwhelms the US military and invades North America.




By Space Ship to the Moon  (Blackwell, 1958.)


                Not seen.




Hunter Equation, The  (Dell, 1981.)


                Marginal spy thriller about the discovery of a new energy source that could transform the world, and the efforts of commercial interests to suppress it.




Pawns in Ice  (Jarrolds, 1948.)


                Future war.


GIBBS, LEWIS  (Pseudonym of Joseph Cove.)


Late Final  (Dent, 1951.)


                Not seen.  Post nuclear war England.


GIBSON, EDMUND  (Also writes Fantasy.)


A.D. 2018  (Greenwich, 1958.)


                Not seen.




In the Wrong Hands  (Bantam, 1992.)


                A genuine mad scientist is operating an illegal genetics laboratory on the moon until a independently minded astronaut refuses to ignore his suspicions that something illegal is going on.


Reach  (Doubleday, 1989, Bantam, 1990.)


                A near future space adventure in which a ship is sent to investigate the disappearance of a manned deep space probe sent to check out an alien artifact.


GIBSON, FLOYD  (Pseudonym of Albert King.  See also Mark Bannon, Paul Conrad, Scott Howell, Paul Muller, and Christopher King.)


Manufactured People, The  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.


Shadow of Gastor  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.


Slip in Time, A  (Hale, 1974.)


                Not seen.




Against Gravity  (Gollancz, 2006.)


                In a dystopian future, a man once trained as a supersoldier uncovers old secrets.


Angel Stations


Empire of Light


Shoal #3.


Final Days


Shoal #4.


Marauder (Tor, 2013.)


Shoal #6.


Quest to find secret technology to avoid an alien invasion.


Nova War


Shoal #2


Stealing Light


Shoal #1.


Thousand Emperors, The


Shoal #5.




Machine That Floats, The (Armchair, 2015, bound with Let Freedom Ring by Fritz Leiber. Magazine appearance 1953.)


A man discovers antigravity and fakes an alien spaceship to unite the world.


Shadow on the Moon (Armchair, 2010, bound with Armageddon Earth by Geoff St. Reynard. Magazine appearance 1952.)


A secret agent foils plans to steal the schematics for a new rocket.


Venus Enigma, The (Armchair, 2013, bound with The Woman in Skin 13 by Gerald Vance. Magazine appearance 1951 as Down in the misty Mountains.)


Adventures of a space pirate.


GIBSON, WALTER B.  (See also Maxwell Grant for the bulk of the Shadow novels. Note that the Shadow novels are very marginal.  Also writes Horror.)


Crime Over Casco & The Mother Goose Murders  (Doubleday, 1979.)


                Omnibus of two Shadow novels.


Grove of Doom  (Tempo, 1969. (Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                Mysterious goings on involving a stand of trees that may be haunted.


Jade Dragon and House of Ghosts  (Doubleday, 1981.)


Shadow series.


                Not seen.


Mask of Mephisto and Murder by Magic, The  (Doubleday, 1975.)


Shadow series.


                Not seen.


Quarter of Eight and The Freak Show Murders, A  (Doubleday, 1978.)


Shadow series.


                Not seen.


Return of the Shadow, The  (Belmont, 1963.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow is a crimefighter with the ability “to cloud men’s minds” and approximate invisibility, although this talent is not displayed in most of the individual books.


Rod Serling’s Twilight Zone  (Bonanza, 1983.)


                Omnibus of Rod Serling’s Twilight Zone and Rod Serling’s Twilight Zone Revisited


Rod Serling’s Twilight Zone  (Grosset & Dunlap, 1963, Tempo, 1965.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Rod Serling’s Twilight Zone Revisited  (Grosset & Dunlap, 1964, Tempo, 1967.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Shadow and the Golden Master, The  (Mysterious, 1984.)


A Shadow novel.


                Not seen.


Shadow Scrapbook, The  (Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1979.)


                Collection of related stories.


GIBSON, WILLIAM  (See also Dr. Adder and collaboration which follows.)


All Tomorrow's Parties  (Putnam, 1999, Ace, 2003.)


                Another look into Gibson's cyber dominated future, this time with an eccentric information dealer who believes that history is about to take a pivotal turn.


Burning Chrome  (Arbor House, 1986, Gollancz, 1986, Ace, 1987, HarperCollins, ?)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Count Zero  (Arbor House, 1986, Gollancz, 1986, Ace, 1987.)


                Computers have completely changed human society.  Commerce, entertainment, and espionage all take place in virtual worlds, and information has become the most valuable commodity in the world.


Idoru  (Putnam, 1996, Berkley, 1997.)


                The world has become a surprisingly homogenous place after virtual reality spreads around the borders of individual governments, and a virtual reality star becomes more influential than heads of state.


Johnny Mnemonic  (Ace, 1995.)


                The original short story plus Gibson’s screenplay for the movie.


Mona Lisa Overdrive  (Bantam, 1988, Gollancz, 1988.)


                A woman who can enter virtual reality even without a computer becomes involved with an evil mastermind who is plotting to kidnap an entertainment star as part of his plan to dominate all of humanity.


Neuromancer   (HarperCollins, 1984, Gollancz, 1984, Ace, 1984.)


                Often cited as the first Cyberpunk novel, incorrectly, but it’s easily the best known.  Adventure in a future where the interface between people and machines has become close and personal and Asian investors control much of the US.  A cyber-criminal steals information to satisfy his unknown employers.


Pattern Recognition  (Berkley, 2004.)




Virtual Light  (Bantam, 1993, Viking, 1993, Penguin, 1994.)  


                An unlikely heroine steals a pair of sunglasses that contain an information store with the potential of remaking her entire culture.




Difference Engine, The   (Gollancz, 1990, Bantam, 1991, Vista, 1996.)


                Babbage invents a primitive computer in the mid-19th Century and society evolves in a much different way than in our timeline.  Against that background, three characters contend for possession of artifacts which hold the secret to their world’s future.




First Victory  (Del Rey, 1997.)


Genellan #3.


                An alien world is defended by a small group of human soldiers from a powerful invasion force using a technology far superior to that of either of the cultures they are attacking.


In the Shadow of the Moon  (Del Rey, 1996.)


Genellan #2.


                A band of mercenaries is trying to build a colony on the world they liberated, but internal dissensions and te the threat of a new invasion by the alien enemy of years earlier imperils the project.


Planetfall  (Del Rey, 1995.)


Genellan #1.


                A company of space marines marooned on a primitive, inhabited planet, must defend itself and a peaceful people from the hordes of bearlike invaders from another part of that world, a race that wants to steal the offworld technology for its own use.




Beyond Circle’s  (Insight, 1994.)


Circle #3.


                Not seen.


Circle’s  (Insight, 1992.)


Circle #1.


                A US intelligence officer discovers that the government has secretly gained possession of two alien space vehicles and one living alien.


Inside Circle’s  (Insight, 1994.)


Circle #2.


                An intelligence officer is involved in research into the nature of aliens who have secretly been visiting Earth.




Jason, Son of Jason  (Avalon, 1966. Magazine version, 1921.)


Palos #3.


                The birth of the son of an astral visitor from Earth sets off a fresh round of conflict on a distant world.


Mouthpiece of Zitu, The  (Avalon, 1966.  Magazine version, 1919.)


Palos #2.


                The astral visitor from Earth is proclaimed mouthpiece of the local god and begins introducing scientific advances from our own culture.


Palos of the Dog Star Pack  (Avalon, 1966.  Magazine version, 1918.)


Palos #1.


                Despite occult overtones, this is an other worlds adventure on a primitive planet.  A man astrally projects himself to another star system.




Wind Chill Factor, The  (Putnam, 1975, Ballantine, 1976.)


                Borderline thriller about a neo-Nazi group that has hatched a sinister plot to take over a national government and use it as the base for a jump to world power.




Ozine Conquest, The  (Leisure, 1981.)


                An ancient alien artifact transports a frustrated warrior to a barbaric world where he regains his purpose battling against the bad guys.




Aiki  (Donald Fine, 1986, Pocket, 1988.)


                In a brutal future where gladiatorial games have become the main source of entertainment, a group of rebels within the professional fighting class provides the spark to overthrow the status quo.


GILBERT, MICHAEL  (See collaboration with Andre Norton.)




Death Hunt (Armchair, 2016, bound with The Best Laid Plans by Everett B. Cole. Magazine appearance 1957 as Hunt the Hog of Joe.)


Humorous story about an interplanetary bounty hunter.


GILCHRIST, JOHN  (Pseudonym of Jerome Gardner.)


Birdbrain  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.


Engendering, The  (Hale, 1978.)


                Not seen.


English Corridor, The  (Hale, 1976.)


                The Soviets dominate Europe.


Lifeline  (Hale, 1976.)


                Not seen.


Out North  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.


GILDEN, MEL  (See also collaboration which follows. Also writes Horror.)


Blubb and the Amazing Morphing Machine  (Minstrel, 1996.)


Blubb #3.


A shapechanging alien defeats a villain in this children’s adventure.


Blubb and the Chocolate Treasure  (Minstrel, ?)


Blubb #2.


A villain sends some children back in time, but they are rescued by an alien.


Boogeymen  (Pocket, 1991.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


The Enterprise runs into trouble when a holodeck simulation appears to have created boogeymen who can live independently of the equipment and run around on the ship.  Or is the entire ship just a projection of the holodeck.  One of the best of this series.


Cardassian Imps  (Pocket, 1997.)


Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, for young readers.


                A replicating machine creates miniature beings who soon begin replicating themselves.


Harry Newberry and the Raiders of the Red Drink  (Holt, 1989.)


                Spoof about a man who discovers his mother is in league with a legendary superhero.


Hawaiian UFO Aliens  (Roc, 1991.)


Zoot #2.


                A mysterious, hat shaped spaceship shows up in Malibu and Zoot, the alien private eye, suspects that it might be an indication of an imminent invasion of the Earth.


My Brother Blubb  (Minstrel, ?)


Blubb #1.


A shapechanging alien rescues a young boy from ninjas.


Outer Space and All That Junk  (Lippincott, 1989.)


                A youngster discovers that his uncle’s junkyard is actually home to a variety of alien beings.


Planetoid of Amazement, The  (HarperCollins, 1991.)


                Two kids go on a star traveling adventure to save the Earth.


Pumpkins of Time, The  (Browndeer, 1994.)


                Time travelers hassle a youngster in the mistaken belief that he can build the weapons shown in comic books.


Return of Captain Conquer, The  (Houghton Mifflin, 1986.)


                Humorous bit about a boy whose home and father disappear mysteriously.  He teams up with fans of an old SF show and uncovers a plot by aliens to invade the Earth and make it habitable for their kind.


Starship Trap, The  (Pocket, 1993.)


A Star Trek novel.


Some unsuspected power is seizing starships indiscriminately, human, Klingon, and Romulan, and none of the crews are ever seen again.  Kirk secures a temporary truce so that he can investigate, but the rival powers are threatening war unless the guilty party is discovered.


Surfing Samurai Robots  (Lynx, 1988, Roc, 1991.)


Zoot #1.


                An alien private investigator from another planet visits California to find out what happened to a bunch of surfing robots in this hilarious sendup of a number of traditional SF themes.


Tubular Android Superheroes  (Roc, 1991.)


Zoot #3.


                The alien private eye is back for a third adventure, this time involving the inventor of various androids, some of which are designed to look, and act, like dinosaurs.




Pet, The  (Pocket, 1994.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine book.


Jake rescues a pet from a questionable ship’s cargo, and a gigantic spaceship from an unknown race is demanding the return of its crown prince.  I bet you can figure out the connection.




Liquid Man, The  (Lancer, 1969. Armchair, 2010, bound with You're All Alone by Fritz Leiber.)


                A scientist inadvertently discovers a process that changes the physical nature of his body, and endangers the entire human race.  He retreats to a remote town to consider his options, and upsets the lives of his neighbors.




Shadow on the Skin, A  (Headline, 1993.)


                A family that at one time could mentally control others faces mysterious and dangerous in the magical countryside surrounding their family estate.




One by One  (Atheneum, 1965, Secker & Warburg, 1965, Panther, 1967.)


                A new plague ravages London.




Hammerjack  (Bantam, 2005.)


Hazmmerjack #1.


                A futuristic thriller involving the next generation of computer hacks.


Prodigal  (Bantam, 2006.)


Hammerjack #2.


                An information war in the future is overshadowed by the return of a spaceship carrying a mysterious secret.


GILLILAND, ALEXIS A.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


End of the Empire, The  (Del Rey, 1983.)


                In the ruins of a repressive galactic empire, an officer who has been disgraced and whose life is in danger is given a mission to prepare a planet for invasion.


Long Shot for Rosinante  (Del Rey, 1981.)


Rosinante #2.


                A recently independent orbiting habitat in the asteroid belt faces fresh trouble when someone in the vicinity of Earth launches a powerful missile in its direction.


Pirates of Rosinante, The  (Del Rey, 1982.)


Rosinante #3.


                An orbiting habitat faces internal problems when two disparate groups of its citizens threaten to resort to open warfare to resolve their differences.


Revolution from Rosinante, The  (Del Rey, 1981.)


Rosinante #1.


                The creation of an artificial world in the asteroid belt runs into a variety of problems - shortages of money, union labor problems, engineering snafus, and human idiosyncrasies.




Angel Island  (Holt, 1914.)


                Sailors find an island inhabited by winged women.




Unsleep, The  (Barrie, 1961, Ballantine, 1962.)


                The introduction of a new drug that makes it possible to dispense with sleep altogether introduces instability into a regimented future Earth that purports to be a Utopian society.


GILLON, MEIR   (See collaboration above with Diana Gillon.)




Dark Orbit (Tor, 2015.)


Murder in space.


Halfway Human  (Avon, 1998.)


                The discovery of a genderless being on the verge of suicide leads a researcher to investigate a secretive world where such beings are deliberately created, for a purpose that is shrouded in even darker obscurity.


GILMAN, CHARLOTTE PERKINS  (Also writes Horror.)


Herland  (?, 1914, Women’s Press, 1979, Pantheon, 1979, Peter Smith, 1992.)


                A Utopian novel in which women have created the perfect society in a remote part of the world, and when three male outsiders stumble into their hidden nation, the latter are convinced that there must be male masterminds working behind the scenes.  Unlike most Utopian novels, this one has a humorous undercurrent.


Herland and Selected Stories  (Signet, 1992.)


                Collection of unrelated stories, not all of which are SF.


GILMAN, FELIX  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Revolutions, The  (Tor, 2014.)






Operation Nazi - U.S.A.  (Major, 1976.)


                An agent plots to assassinate the leader of a resurgent American Nazi Party that plans to use a series of terrorist attacks to gain control of the US government.


GILMAN, LAURA ANNE  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Dragon Virus  (Fairwood, 2011.)


A new genetically linked virus sweeps the world.


GILMAN, ROBERT CHAM  (Pseudonym of Alfred Coppel, whom see.)


Navigator of Rhada, The  (Harcourt, Brace & World, 1969, Ace, 1986.)


Rhada #2.


A member of the priesthood that controls star travel and limits scientific inquiry questions his own beliefs when a change in politics puts his family in jeopardy.


Rebel of Rhada, The    (Harcourt, Brace & World, 1968, Ace, 1986.)


Rhada #1.


The galactic human culture has slipped back into mysticism and barbarity, spaceships piloted by a priest class, cyborgs working behind the scenes to manipulate events.  A planetary lord is summoned to the empire world just in time to become involved in a coup.


Starkahn of Rhada, The  (Harcourt, Brace & World, 1970, Ace, 1986.)


Rhada #3.


A derelict starship revives from a stasis that lasted centuries and begins to carry out its programming, which involve the destruction of entire planets.


Warlock of Rhada, The  (Ace, 1985.)


Rhada #4


Ophir is a man from the long past when science ruled the galaxy, reawakened in a future where superstition has replaced it.  He is opposed by an ambitious soldier who prefers to maintain the status quo and take advantage of it.


GILMORE, ANTHONY (Pseudonym of Desmond Hall and Harry Bates.)


Space Hawk  (Greenberg, 1952.)


                Episodic space opera based on a series of short stories from the 1930s.


Tentacles from Below, The (Armchair, 2014, bound with The Mind Master by Arthur J. Burks. Magazine appearance 1931.)


The world is attacked by a race of intelligent octopi.




Rattlers  (Signet, 1979.)


                Routine nature gone mad novel, this one involving a horde of rattlesnakes that descends upon a resort community.




Lost on Jupiter  (House of Greystoke, 1982.)


                Not seen.


Tarzan and the Lightning Man  (House of Greystoke, 1963.)


A Tarzan novel.


                Not seen.


Undying Land, The  (Donald Grant, 1985.)


                A man in an experimental airship penetrates deep into Africa and uncovers a lost world where descendants of ancient seafarers still rule, ignorant of the modern world.




Pirate Aeroplane, The  (Hodder, 1913.)


                Not seen.




Beyond the Sun (Helios, 2007.)


War breaks out when an ecological crisis seems to doom all life on Earth.




1945  (Baen, 1995.)


                The US never declared war on Germany, so after the latter nation conquered Europe, the world was divided into two rival camps.  Germany, however, is unwilling to share ultimate authority, and prepares to attack across the ocean.


Battle of the Crater, The (Thomas Dunne, 2011.)


Alternate Civil War.


Days of Infamy (Thomas Dunne, 2008.)


Pacific War #2.


Alternate history of World War II.


Gettysburg  (St. Martins, 2004.)


Civil War #1.


                The first part of an alternate history of the Civil War in which the Confederacy wins.


Grant Comes East  (St  Martins, 2005.)


Civil War #2.


                Lee does better than expected and the tide of war is turning against the Union.


Never Call Retreat  (Thomas Dunne, 2005.)


Civil War #3.


                The final battle is fought near Washington.


One Second After  (Tor, 2010.)


A pulse weapon destroys civilization.


Pearl Harbor (Thomas Dunne, 2007.)


Pacific War #1.


Alternate history of World War II.


To Make Men Free (Bantam, 2011.)


Alternate history.


To Try Men's Souls


Valley Forge (Bantam 2010.)


Alternate history.


Victory at Yorktown (Bantam, ?)


Alternate history.




Attack on Cellius  (Xlibris, 2004.)


                Murky novel in which cellular activity is replicated among humans.


GIPE, GEORGE  (Also writes Horror.)


Back to the Future  (Berkley, 1985, based on the screenplay by Robert Zemeckis and Bob Gale.)


                A student and his weird but ingenious scientist friend travel to the past where he gets romantically involved with his own mother while trying to ensure that his parents meet.


Explorers  (Pocket, 1985, based on the screenplay by Eric Luke.)


                A handful of children are taken aboard a flying saucer for various adventures with their alien hosts before discovering that they are children as well.




Gestapo Mars (Titan, 2015.)




Go-Go Girls of the Apocalypse  (Touchstone, 2008.)


Satirical novel about a post-apocalyptic America.




Thousand Miles an Hour, A  (MacLear & Marcus, 1913.)


                Not seen.


GLABERSON, CORY  (See collaboration with Gordon R. Dickson and Troy Denning.)


GLASBY, JOHN  (Also writes Horror. See also John Adams, R.L. Bowers, Berl Cameron, J.B. Dexter, A.J. Merak, Karl Ziegfried, Rand Le Page, Paul Lorraine, John Muller, J.L. Powers, and Victor La Salle.)


Crimson Peril, The  (Gryphon, 2007.)


Golden Amazon #28.


A continuation of the series by John Russell Fearn.  A superhero in outer space visits a hostile world. 


Dark Centauri  (Gryphon, ?. Originally published as by ?)


Project Jove  (Ace, 1971, bound with The Hunters of Jundagai by Kenneth Bulmer.)


                A suspicious politician personally investigates the scientific mission in the Jovian system, thereby placing himself in grave danger, eventually requiring the assistance of the man he suspects to save his life.


Seetee Sun  (Gryphon, 2007.)


Golden Amazon #29.


The Golden Amazon and her friends are transported to another galaxy.




Branegate  (Fairwood, 2012.)


Immortals colonize another planet.


Empress of Light  (Baen, 2001.)


Shanji #2.


                War between two planets comes to an apparent end with a new ruler over both, but factions within the conquering power don't want the war to be over.


Matrix Dreams and Other Stories (Fairwood, 2004.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Shanji  (Baen, 1999.)


Shanji #1.


                On a lost colony world that has sunk into barbarism, an orphan child becomes the leader of her people as they prepare for invasion.  An astronomical event which periodically afflicts their planet will this time coincide with an attack by offworlders.


Viper of Portello, The  (Fairwood, 2008.)


War on a colony world.




Romance in Starland  (McElheney, 1915.)


                Not seen.


Ruth’s Marriage in Mars  (McElheney, 1912.)


                Not seen.




Cavemen of Venus, The  (Solar, 1932.)


                Not seen.


Demon Cosmos, The  (Major, 1978.)


                An alien race achieved, perhaps, immortality by transforming their bodies into discorporate entities.  Unfortunately, the devices they used are still operating, and threaten to engulf the entire universe.




Quest for the Cities of Gold  (Bantam, 1987.)


Time Machine #16.


                Multi-path gamebook.




Night Work  (Canon Gate, 2008.)


The last man on Earth.




Perfect Object, The  (Yeoman, 1979.)


A Star Trek novel.


                Not seen.




End of Days  (Forge, 2011.)


Marginal thriller about an attempt to provoke a nuclear war.


Wrath of God  (Harper, 1994.)


                Civilization is collapsing and barbaric hordes from Asia are invading North America.  Opposed to them is a makeshift army consisting of cowboys and other unlikely soldiers. 




When All Men Starve  (Lane, 1897.)


                Future war in which England is conquered by France and Russia.




Emperor of the Air, The  (Methuen, 1910.)


                Anarchists throw the world into turmoil.




Clicking Stones  (Naiad, 1989.)


                A peculiar kind of stone is found which, when manipulated properly, brings enlightenment.  This leads to turmoil as old ways of thinking are discarded.


GLICK, RUTH  (See also collaboration with Eileen Buckholtz.)


Doom Stalker  (?, 1995.)


                Multi-path gamebook.


Invasion of the Blue Lights  (Scholastic, 1982.)


                A youngster witnesses the landing of an alien spaceship and discovers that its inhabitant is a shapechanger with uncertain plans for its visit to our planet.  For younger readers.


Mindbenders  (?, 1995.)


                Multi-path gamebook.


Space Attack  (?, 1994.)


                Multi-path gamebook.




First One and Twenty  (Unwin, 1946.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Manna  (Cassell, 1940.)


                Not seen.  A new drug.


New Pleasure, The  (Unwin, 1943.)


                Not seen.  Everyone in the world suddenly has a very improved sense of smell.


99%  (Cassell, 1944.)


                A drug releases memories from previous lives.


Tomorrow’s Yesterday  (Unwin, 1932.)


                Intelligent cats from the future study the present.


Winter’s Youth  (Unwin, 1934.)


                Rejuvenation and a false book of religious revelation cause turmoil.




Dazzle of Day, The  (Tor, 1997.)


                A generational starship has finally reached a planet where it may be possible to set down and establish a colony, but in the interim, a new culture has developed aboard the ship, which doesn’t share all the values of those who initially set out on the voyage.


GLOSSOP, REGINALD  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Ghastly Dew, The  (?, 1932.)


                A future war novel.


Orphan of Space, The  (MacDonald, 1926.)


                Metaphysical novel about the destiny of the human race.


GLUT, DONALD F.  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Bones of Frankenstein, The  (Mews, 1977.)


                Another story of Frankenstein's monster, still alive in the modern world.


Bugged!  (Manor, 1974.)


                Hordes of man-eating beetles begin to prey on humans in this standard nature gone wild extravaganza.


Empire Strikes Back, The  (Del Rey, 1980, based on the story by George Lucas and the screenplay by Leigh Brackett and Lawrence Kasdan.)


A Star Wars novel.


                The Empire moves to crush the rebel resistance by tracking them to their hidden base, but most escape.  Luke Skywalker discovers that the Emperor’s chief lieutenant is actually his father.  Han Solo is captured when he takes refuge in a floating mining colony.


Frankenstein Lives Again!  (Mews, 1977, Donning, 1981.)


                The creature walks the Earth yet again, its evil presence opposed by a small group of heroic characters.


Frankenstein Meets Dracula  (Mews, 1977.)


                The title says it all.


Spawn  (Laser, 1976.)


                An entrepreneur is collecting the eggs of dinosaurs, or their equivalent, on another world, planning to open an amusement park on Earth.  What he doesn’t realize is that this particular type of dinosaur is far more intelligent than those of Earth, and that their introduction might cause a worldwide disaster.


Terror of Frankenstein  (Mews, 1977.)


                This is the second in a series of at least three novels of the Frankenstein legend published in England and never available in the United States.  Other titles include Frankenstein Lives Again and The Bones of Frankenstein.  In this adventure, modern scientists create a super robot with which to hunt down and destroy the monster.




Woman of To-Morrow, A  (Women’s Printing Society, 1896.)


                Not seen.


GLYNN, A.A.  (See also John Muller.)


Plan for Conquest  (Vega, 1963, Badger, 1963.)


                A model community run by a gigantic computer goes awry when the residents discover that their benevolent overseer now has an agenda of its own.




First Evidence  (Bantam, 1999.)


                A police detective is puzzled by a series of bizarre killings, particularly when the bodies continue to disappear.  He also suspects a government coverup, and his efforts eventually reveal the existence of alien, shapechanging creatures hidden on Earth.




New Pompeii (Titan, 2016.)


Time #1.


A project to pull the citizens of Pompeii forward through time runs into problems.




Man Who Ended War, The  (Little, Brown, 1908.)


                A genius creates a superweapon with which he attempts to rid the world of war.




Alien War Games  (Scholastic, 1984.)


                Not seen.


I Spent My Summer Vacation Kidnapped into Space  (Apple, 1990.)


                Not seen.


Last War, The  (Collier, 1986.)


                Not seen.


More Than Weird  (Collier, 1987.)


                Not seen.


Vandarian Incident, The  (Scholastic, 1981.)


                Not seen.




Empty Victory  (Long, 1932.)


                Future war novel.


GODWIN, PARKE  (See also collaborations with Marvin Kaye.  Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Fire When It Comes, The  (Doubleday, 1984.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Limbo Search  (Avon, 1995.)


                A star traveling combat team is called into action when a distress call from deep space indicates that human explorers have run into hostile alien forces.


Snake Oil Wars, The  (Doubleday, 1989.)


Barion #2.


                Two aliens who uplifted human beings from apes in contravention of the laws of their society are forced to undergo a trial in this satirical look at the human race and its destiny.


Waiting for the Galactic Bus  (Doubleday, 1988, Bantam UK, 1989.)


Barion #1.


                A pair of aliens are stranded on prehistoric Earth, so they decide to help natural selection create an intelligent race.  Unfortunately, humanity turns out to be rather much for them to control in this satirical comedy advnture.




Beyond Another Sun  (Curtis, 1971.)


                A man travels through space on a desperate mission to find a new home world for humanity before nuclear war can destroy the Earth, and has a variety of adventures on the planets he encounters.


Cold Equations & Other Stories, The  (Baen, 2003.)


                Collection of unrelated stories plus the novel Space Prison.


Space Barbarians, The  (Pyramid, 1964.)


Ragnarok #2


                The castaways on Ragnarok developed into a race that overthrew the aliens oppressing the rest of the human race, but now they themselves are viewed with suspicion, which becomes even more dangerous when a new menace from the stars threatens to destroy Ragnarok forever.


Space Prison  (Pyramid, 1960, Armchair, 2021.  Gnome, 1958, as The Survivors.)


Ragnarok #1.


                Several hundred humans are marooned by the Gern on a hostile, deserted planet where they struggle first to survive, then to prepare a plan to turn the tables on those who have imprisoned them.


Survivors, The.  (See Space Prison.)


GOLD, BOB  (See Alex Forbes.)


GOLD, H.L.  (See collaborations which follow.


How to Write Really Great Science Fiction  (See The Old Die Rich and Other Science Fiction Stories.)


Old Die Rich and Other Science Fiction Stories, The  (Crown, 1955, Dobson, 1955.  Gateway, 2002, as How to Write Really Great Science Fiction.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Someone to Watch Over Me (Armchair, 2016, bound with Regan's Planet by Robert Silverberg.)


A spaceman has an invisible friend who is native to hyperspace.




Enormous Room, The (Armchair, 2016, bound with Sinbad: Through Time and Space by Chester S. Geier. Magazine appearance 1953.)


Two men find themselves manipulated by superscience.




Inquisitor, The  (Black Heron, 1991.)


Inquisitor #1.


                Near future intrigue as power struggles and factionalism within the US finally lead to a collapse of social order.


Prisoner’s Son, The  (Black Heron, 1996.)


Inquisitor #2.


                The US has begun to disintegrate, selling the Southwest to Mexico and allowing foreigners to rule part of the remainder from its capital in Seattle.


GOLDBERG, MARSHALL  (See also collaborations which follow.)


Nerve  (Coward, McCann, & Geoghegan, 1981, Berkley, 1983.)


                A scientist discovers a substance that will so enhance his muscles and coordination that he can become a brilliant athlete.  The lure of fame and fortune is too much and he uses the drug, only to discover when it’s too late what should have been obvious from the outset.  There’s eventually a price to pay.




Chengtu Strain, The  (Pinnacle, 1976.)


                The Chinese develop an apparently incurable form of cholera and unleash it on the Soviet Union.  The only possible cure is in the hands of the Americans, at least for the moment.


Disposable People  (Tower, 1980.)


                A new and deadly plague is spreading with such virulence that the government is forced to accept the necessity of killing its own citizens to prevent the disease from overcoming the entire population.


GOLDEN, CHRISTIE  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.  See also collaboration with Michael Jan Friedman.)


Ascension  (Del Rey, 2011.)


A Star Wars novel.




Cloak and Dagger (Pocket, 2000.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                The crew of the Voyager learn of a plot to seize their ship and turn it into a weapon against the Federation of generations past.


Enemy of My Enemy  (Pocket, 2005.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                A shapechanger plans to use genetic engineering to create a super race.


Fate of the Jedi  (Del Rey, 2009.)


A Star Wars novel.


A planet full of Sith threaten the galaxy.


First Born  (Pocket, 2007.)


A Starcraft novel.


A human encounters an alien artifact which uploads a personality into his brain.


Flashpoint (Gallery, 2012.)


A Starcraft novel.




Ghost Dance  (Pocket, 2000.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                Someone is conspiring to use dark matter, the stuff of which the universe is made, to destroy the Voyager and then the universe itself.


Homecoming  (Pocket, 2003.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                The Voyager finally returns to Earth and its crew become involved with a cybernet crisis.


Invasion America  (Roc, 1998.)


Invasion #1.


                Based on the animated television series.  A young boy discovers that he is the child of aliens and that his destiny is to lead the forces of his people against an evil enemy who has seized control of that alien empire.


Last Round-Up, The  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Star Trek novel.


                Kirk retires and gets involved with the development of a colony world, but takes center stage when alien conspirators take a hand in things.


Marooned  (Pocket, 1997.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                One of their crew is kidnapped by pirates, but when Captain Janeway attempts a rescue, the away team is caught on the surface of a hostile planet.


Murdered Sun, The  (Pocket, 1996.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


Exploring a new wormhole in an effort to find a way back to the Federation, the Voyager stumbles into a system where an invading force is about to conquer a weaker people and decides to intervene on their behalf.


No Man's Land  (Pocket, 2001.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                The wandering Federation ship encounters an entire fleet of misplaced vessels transported together when a series of unsuspected stargates appears.


Omen  (Del Rey, 2009.)


A Star Wars novel.


One of Han Solo and Princess Leia's sons turns to the Dark Side.


On the Run  (Roc, 1998.)


Invasion #2.


                A refugee alien tries to find a new place for himself among humans while avoiding pursuit by his former people.


Seven of Nine  (Pocket, 1998.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                A human who spent most of her life as a Borg has been separated from the collective.  Now living as an individual, she joins the crew of a starship and attempts to adjust her relationship to others.


Shadow Hunters  (Pocket, 2007.)


A Starcraft novel.


A scientist discovers information that could change the course of galactic history.


Shadow of Heaven  (Pocket, 2000.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


                The climax of a mini-series about the collision between our reality and another one, with particles of each entering the other with potentially devastating consequences.


Twilight  (Pocket Star, 2009.)


A Star Craft novel.


A group of people are scattered through realities just as a major battle looms.


GOLDEN, CHRISTOPHER  (See also collaborations which follow.  Also writes Horror.)


Codename Wolverine  (Boulevard, 1999.)


An X-Men novel.


                Someone is systematically kidnapping superheroes, and the X-Men have to find out who and why before they can stop the villain.


Empire Strikes Back, The  (Bantam Skylark, 1998.)


                A multi-path gamebook based on the movie.


Exterminators  (Pocket Star, 2004.)


A Justice League of America novel.


                The JLA battles a rash of newly created supervillains after an alien plague reaches Earth.


Predator's Smile  (Boulevard, 1996.)


A Daredevil novel.


Daredevil must work in uneasy cooperation with his old enemy The Kingpin when a rival criminal hires Bullseye, a psychopathic assassin, to conduct a campaign of arson.


Return of the Jedi  (Bantam Skylark, 1998.)


                A multi-path gamebook based on the movie.


Salvation  (Boulevard, 1997.)


X-Men: Mutant Empire #3.


Magneto has used his mutant followers and an army of robots to conquer Manhattan.  The X-men counterattack by subverting the programming of the robots and turning them against their former master.


Sanctuary  ( Boulevard, 1996.)


X-Men: Mutant Empire #2.


Magneto has used an army of robots to seize control of Manhattan and is luring mutants from all over the world to join him, even though the X-Men insist that it's all part of a sinister plot for world domination.


Seven of Nine  (Pocket, 1998.)


A Star Trek: Voyager novel.


                An ex-borg has to adjust to life as a separate individual when she joins the crew of a Federation starship.


Siege  (Boulevard, 1996.)


X-Men:  Mutant Empire #1.


War erupts between good and bad mutants when Magneto seizes a top secret installation and the X-men mobilize to prevent him from exploiting his gains.


Star Wars  (Bantam Skylark, 1998.)


                A multi-path gamebook based on the movie.


Tin Men (Ballantine, 2015.)






Armageddon  (Pocket, 1998.)


Battlestar Galactica #15.


                Adama is dead and Apollo must now shoulder the burden of command as the refugee fleet, now eighteen years in space, confronts yet another horde of Cylon attack vessels.


Warhawk  (Pocket, 2000.)


Battlestar Galactica #16.


                Under new leadership, the fleet of refugee humans attempts to outwit the Cylon attackers and find a new home.




Netherwar  (Ace, 1999.)


A Gen13 novel.


                A group of teenaged superheroes escape a malevolent government organization plotting to exploit their abilities.  They are then tested when they try to prevent the villains from gaining possession of the power to destroy the world.




Predator, The  (Titan, 2018, based on the screenplay by Fred Dekker and Shane Black.)


A Predator novel.


Two different kinds of predators battle on Earth.


GOLDIN, STEPHEN  (Note that Edward E. Smith is listed as the co-author of the Family D’Alembert series but actually had nothing to do with the writing of the novels, which took place after his death.  See also collaborations which follow. Also writes Fantasy.)


And Not Make Dreams Your Master  (Gold Medal, 1981.)


                Shared dreaming is a popular form of entertainment, and Vince Roundel is the most talented broadcaster of dreams around.  Unfortunately, something goes wrong during one session and the protagonist must enter his mind and correct the pattern or thousands of people may die a hideous death.


Appointment at Bloodstar  (Jove, 1978, Panther, 1978.)


Family D’Alembert #5.


                A brilliant assassin is methodically killing members of the aristocracy, until she crosses paths with the two most competent secret agents working within the galactic empire.


Assault on the Gods  (Doubleday, 1977, Hale, 1978, Crest, 1981.)


                A feisty star captain and her crew land on a primitive planet where they set out to undermine the dictatorship of the gods, a group of beings with such advanced technology that they effectively are minor deities.


Caravan  (Laser, 1975.)


                A man’s prediction that human civilization was about to crumble comes true, and many of the survivors blame him as the cause.  He is taken to safety by a caravan which conveys him on a perilous journey to a still functioning starship.


Clockwork Traitor, The  (Pyramid, 1977, Panther, 1978.)


Family D’Alembert #3.


                Agents of the galactic empire investigate a plot to kill the heir to the emperor’s throne before she can take office, and thereby disrupt the entire empire.


Eclipsing Binaries  (Berkley, 1983, Panther, 1984.)


Family D’Alembert #8.


                A cyborged human brain is part of a nefarious plot to undermine the intelligence service of the empire by creating exact duplicates of key agents and using them to lure genuine agents into traps.


Eternity Brigade, The  (Gold Medal, 1980.)


                An army of professional soldiers was originally kept in cryosleep until they were needed, but now it is possible to simply use a handful as original for matter duplicators.  The now obsolete soldiers, however, decide that they aren’t going to be quietly disposed of.


Finish Line  (Laser, 1976.)


Hunt #2.


                A man sickened by the excesses of the interstellar scavenger hunt is nevertheless tricked into pursuing the game by his obsessed sister.


Getaway World  (Pyramid, 1977, Panther, 1977.)


Family D’Alembert #4.


                Spies from the galactic empire investigate the unusual gathering of a large number of prominent criminals on a remote planet, where they are planning a joint venture of unprecedented daring.


Herds  (Laser, 1975.)


                A man’s plot to murder his wife and blame it on residents of a nearby commune falls apart when an alien from another world makes contact with the hippies.


Imperial Stars  (Pyramid, 1976, Panther, 1976.)


Family D’Alembert #1.


                There is evidence of a plot to assassinate the head of the Galactic Empire so two agents from a heavy planet are sent to investigate using their usual cover, that of a star traveling circus troupe.


Mindflight  (Gold Medal, 1978, Hamlyn, 1982.)


                A telepathic intelligence agent becomes a fugitive when his own boss decides that he has too much dangerous knowledge and hires professional killers to assassinate him.


Omicron Invasion, The  (Berkley, 1985.)


Family D’Alembert #9.


                An alien race conquers a human colony world, forcing the empire and its opposition to put aside their personal differences and forge a defensive alliance.


Planet of Treachery  (Berkley, 1982, Panther, 1982.)


Family D’Alembert #7.


                Gastonia is a prison world from which escape is supposed to be impossible, but agents of the galactic empire discover that someone has been quietly rescuing certain key traitors as part of a renewed plot to bring down the imperial throne.


Purity Plot, The  (Panther, 1978, Berkley, 1980.)


Family D’Alembert #6.


                The planet Purity was settled by religious fanatics who have now turned outward, building an army with which to spread to the stars and impose their religion on other worlds.  The D’Alemberts are sent to Purity to disrupt their plans before open warfare becomes necessary.


Revolt of the Galaxy  (Berkley, 1985, Grafton, 1985.)


Family D’Alembert #10.


                Just as it seems the far flung plot against the empire has finally been defeated, the D’Alemberts discover that there are plots within plots, and that the ultimate source of the rebellion may be the imperial throne itself.


Scavenger Hunt  (Laser, 1976.)


Hunt #1.


                A galactic contest turns ugly when one of the participants becomes so determined to win that she loses all sense of proportion and undergoes a change of personality.


Stranglers’ Moon  (Pyramid, 1976, Panther, 1977.)


Family D’Alembert #2.


                Someone has apparently kidnapped a quarter of a million people from a resort planet, so a pair of galactic secret agents are sent on separate missions to find out what has happened to them.


Trek to Madworld  (Bantam, 1979, Titan, 1994.)


A Star Trek novel.


The Enterprise contends with a Klingon warship to determine the fate of a human colony world which seems to be inhabited exclusively by the insane.


World Called Solitude, A  (Doubleday, 1981, Crest, 1982.)


                A refugee from the repressive government of Earth discovers an abandoned planet whose inhabitants had built an advanced technology that still survives, thanks to some self repairing robots.  He is adjusting to his solitary existence when a human woman arrives, a woman he thinks he’s falling in love with, but who may pose a threat to the entire human race.




Jade Darcy and the Zen Pirates  (Roc, 1990, Penguin, 1990.)


Jade Darcy #2.


                Jade accompanies a woman to a world dominated by religious activities where the succession to the lead role in their religion is hotly, and violently contested.


Jade Darcy and the Affair of Honor  (Signet, 1988, New English Library, 1988.)


Jade Darcy #1.


                The only human on a savage world is employed as a bouncer until the arrival of a man bearing memories of her past causes her to agree to a dangerous mission spying within the borders of a belligerent alien empire.


GOLDING, LOUIS  (Also writes Horror.)


Pursuer, The  (?, 1936.)


                Not seen.  A man is bothered by mental leakage from his alternate self in a parallel world.


GOLDING, MORTON J.  (See also Jay Martin.)


Night Mare  (Dell, 1970.)


                A scientist falls under the influence of a mysterious woman who holds the key to another realm of existence where human forms aren’t immutable, and from which a deadly danger threatens the Earth.




Inheritors, The  (Faber, 1955, Harcourt Brace & World, 1962, Pocket, 1963.)


                Thought provoking, sympathetic novel of the plight of Neanderthal people when faced with extinction more or less at the hands of our primitive ancestors.


Lord of the Flies  (Faber, 1954, Coward McCann, 1955, Capricorn, 1959, Penguin, 1960, Perigee, 1959, Amereon, 1984, Riverhead, 1997.)


                Classic story of a handful of young boys marooned on a remote island during a nuclear war.  With all their adult companions dead, the boys evolve a new and sometimes violent new culture of their own.




Takeover  (Curtis, 1973.)


                Implausible story about a twenty-four year old iconoclast who is overwhelmingly elected President despite its illegality, and the changes he makes to the US government.


GOLDMAN, WILLIAM  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Brothers  (Warner, 1986, Grafton, 1986.)


                Suspenseful but unlikely suspense story about self aware bombs designed to look like children.  This is the sequel to the non-SF Marathon Man.


Control  (Delacorte, 1982, Hodder, 1982.)


                Convoluted thriller that involves a plot to retroactively change history.


GOLDSMITH, HOWARD  (Also writes Horror.)


Invasion: 2200 AD  (Doubleday, 1979.)


                Not seen.


GOLDSTEIN, LIS(Also writes Fantasy.)


Daily Voices  (Pulphouse, 1989.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Mask for the General, A  (Bantam, 1987, Legend, 1989.)


                America has declined into a military dictatorship led by a corrupt officer.  The self avowed resistance is largely ineffectual, and most of those unhappy with the government have retreated into a pretend world of a different culture symbolized by wearing elaborate masks.  Then two disparate people come together and set in motion a movement which could bring down the tyranny.


GOLDSTON, ROBERT  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Last of Lazarus, The  (Random House, 1966, Avon, 1967.)


                Comic novel of a man who achieves immortality by submitting to a medical experiment that allows him to be repeatedly resurrected from the dead.




Ancients  (St Martins, 2008.)


Event Group #3.


An ancient weapon from a lost civilization is discovered.


Carpathian  (Thomas Dunne, 2013.)


Event Group #8.


Rationalized vampires.


Event  (Thomas Dunne, 2006.)


Event Group #1.


                A special team must deal with the presence of two alien visitors.


Legacy  (Thomas Dunne, 2011.)


Event Group #6.


The discovery of relics on the moon suggests that humans are not alone. Scientifically illiterate.


Legend  (Thomas Dunne, 2007.)


Event Group #2.


The secret government team is sent to South America where they encounter amphibian humans.


Leviathan  (Thomas Dunne, 2009.)


Event Group #4.


A descendant of the inspiration for Captain Nemo wages war against ocean shipping.


Mountain, The (Thomas Dunne, 2016.)


Event Group


A mysterious entity lives through the ages.


Primeval  (Thomas Dunne, 2010.)


Event Group #5.


A variant of cave people are living secretly in Canada.


Ripper (Thomas Dunne, 2012.)


Event Group #7.


Jack the Ripper was actually a government project in genetic manipulation.




World Order  (Forge, 1998.)


                Marginal thriller about secret biological weapons programs being carried about by a hidden organization within the US government that plans to destabilize various foreign powers.  They also possess aircraft so far advanced that they are the source of most UFO sightings.  Two people stumble across the plot and are forced to investigate to avoid being quietly killed.




Spaceship to Planet Veta  (Westminster, 1962.)


Veta #2.


                Not seen.


Through Space to Planet T  (Westminster, 1963.)


                Not seen.


Visitors from Planet Veta, The  (Westminster, 1961.)


Veta #1.


                Not seen.




Subnorms, The  (BainBridge, 2000.)


                A new class of mutants appears in the next century, disliked and feared by the normal humans.  A man on a quest to find his son, who may be a secret rebel, is aided by his development of unusual psychic powers.


GONZALEZ, J.F. & WILLIAMS, MARK  (Gonzalez also writes Horror.)


Clickers  (Darktales, 2000.)


                A small town is beset by a plague of poisonous crabs which have emerged after millennia hidden from humans.




Empyrean Age (Gollancz, 2009.)


Eve #3.




Eve  (Gollancz, 2008.)


Eve #1.


Disparate characters cause an upheaval in an interstellar culture.


Templar One  (Tor, 2011.)


Eve #2.


Game based space opera.


Tabit Genesis (Gollancz, 2015.)


Two starships flee an alien conquered Earth.


GOOD, CHARLES  (Pseudonym of Charles Goodrich.)


Wheel Comes a Turn, The  (Vantage, 1963.)


                Not seen.


GOODCHILD, GEORGE  (Writes Fantasy as Alan Dare.)


Doctor Zil’s Experiment  (Ward, Lock, 1953.)


                In the far future, humankind has become extinct and a new intelligent species dominates the Earth.


Message from Space, A  (Jarrolds, 1931.)


                Not seen.




Radiant Dawn  (Perilous, 2000.)


Radiant Dawn #1.


                Human mutants gather into a cult that threatens to destabilize the world.


Ravenous Dusk  (Perilous, 2002.)


Radiant Dawn #2.


                The wave of mutation on Earth proves to be the workings of Cthulhoid aliens.




Not Long Under an Alien Sun  (University Editions, 1996.)


                Vanity press novel about future political rivalries and espionage among the stars.




Courier to Peking  (Dutton, 1973, Pocket, 1974.)


                Routine thriller involving a method of sending coded messages by interpreting the body’s immunological information.


GOODMAN, ALISON  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Killing the Rabbit  (Bantam, 2007.)


Near future thriller involving genetic engineering.


Singing the Dogstar Blues  (Viking, 2003.)


                A teenager paired with an alien student learns about himself as well as his companion.


GOODMAN, DEBORAH  (Also writes Fantasy.)


You See the Future  (Bantam, 1988.)


                Multi-path game book.


GOODMAN, JULIUS  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Space Patrol  (Bantam, 1983.)


A Choose Your Own Adventure book.


Multi-path gamebook in which you battle space pirates.




Genesis of Nam, The  (Dorrance, 1957.)


                Not seen.  Colonization of another planet.




Bones of Time, The  (Tor, 1996.)


                Two interwoven stories, one about a man inventing time travel because he is in love with a woman from the past, the other involving the creation of a clone of Kamehameha of Hawaii and its consequences.


Crescent City Rhapsody  (Avon Eos, 2000, Millennium, 2000.)


Verity #3.


                A periodic signal from space renders all electronic equipment inoperable, throwing modern civilization into chaos.  Genetic manipulation and nanotechnology offer an eventual solution, but in the meantime elements within the government of the US and other countries are actively trying to prevent anyone from revealing that the signal is a sign of another intelligent species.


In War Times  (Tor, 2007.)


Alternate History #1.


                Alternate history involving a device that changes the human wish for war.


Light Music  (Avon Eos, 2002.)


Verity #4.


                In a future in which nanotechnology has swept over the Earth and made the internet and broadcasting obsolete, a series of strange disappearances attracts the protagonist's attention.


Mississippi Blues  (Tor, 1997.)


Verity #2.


                The freed people of the nanotech hive that was once Cincinnati are traveling down river via steamboat, hoping to find refuge in New Orleans.  They have various adventures as they necessarily explore a radically changed North America.


Queen City Jazz  (Tor, 1994, HarperCollins, 1998.)


Verity #1.


                Nanotechnology turned out to be a mixed blessing, as plagues of the micromachines destroyed some cities and left the world broken up into isolated communities.  A young woman from one such community, where nanotech has been outlawed, sets out on a perilous quest to one of the living cities in search of help.


This Shared Dream  (Tor, 2011.)


Alternate History #2.


Three children remember alternate versions of history.




Dark Realm, The  (West End, 1990.)


Possibility War #2.


                A handful of heroes organizes to resist the invasion of our reality by creatures from other universes.




Flight of the Bat  (Fleetway, 1977.)


                Unlikely story of a Russian ultimatum for the surrender of the British Isles, foiled by a daring pilot’s proof that Moscow is vulnerable to a similar attack.


GORDON, FRITZ  (Pseudonym of Fred G. Jarvis and Robert F. Van Beveer.)


Flight of the Bamboo Saucer, The  (Award, 1967.)


                Spies battle for the secret of a working flying saucer apparently constructed by US scientists, which includes technological advances that would make most of the military hardware in the world obsolete.




Shamp and the City-Solo  (Treacle, 1980.)


                Incomprehensible silliness set in the next century.


GORDON, REX  (Pseudonym of S.B. Hough, whom see.)


First on Mars  (Ace, 1957, Corgi, 1958.  Heinemann, 1956, as No Man Friday.)


                A lone astronaut is marooned on the red planet, salvages equipment from his wrecked ship, finds a way to survive, and discovers the remnants of an intelligent species that once dominated that world.


First Through Time  (Ace, 1962.  Gibbs & Phillips, 1964, Tandem, 1964, as The Time Factor.)


                An experimental time machine retrieves evidence that the world is about to be destroyed.  The protagonist is sent into the future to see if he can find out how it happened and, if possible, help them to avert it.


First to the Stars  (Ace, 1959.  Consul, 1961, as The Worlds of Eclos.)


                Two people who are not particularly fond of one another are chosen to take the first trip to the stars, which is supposed to be comparatively short.  It turns out otherwise, and the conflict between their personalities affects their adventures among a number of alien cultures.


No Man Friday.  (See First on Mars.)


Paw of God, The.  (See Utopia Minus X.)


Time Factor, The.  (See First Through Time.)


Utopia Minus X  (Ace, 1966.  Gibbs, 1967, Tandem, 1967, revised significantly, as The Paw of God.)


                A star traveler returns to Earth after two centuries to discover the world has been united under a single, supposedly benevolent, but quietly repressive government.


Utopia 239  (Heinemann, 1955, Consul, 1961.)


                The rebirth of civilization after World War III.


Worlds of Eclos, The.  (See First to the Stars.)


Yellow Fraction, The  (Ace, 1969, Dobson, 1972.)


                Colonists on another world have split up into factions about how to shape their future.  One group wishes to leave the planet entirely, which makes them outcasts, particularly when it is clear that they have built and are prepared to launch a starship.


GORDON, STUART  (Pseudonym of Richard Gordon.  Writes horror fiction as Alex R. Stuart. Also writes Fantasy.)


Archon  (Macdonald, 1987.)


Watchers #1.


                Two people are haunted by visions of a titanic struggle, and eventually find themselves drafted into a battle against forces which could alter the orientation of the Earth and destroy humanity.


Eyes Trilogy, The  (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1978.)


                Omnibus of the Phadraig trilogy.


Fire in the Abyss  (Berkley, 1983, Arrow, 1984.)


                Sir Humphrey Gilbert is snatched through time by a secret US government project.  Imprisoned, he establishes a telepathic link with other time detainees and eventually engineers their escape into the 21st Century.


Hidden World, The  (Macdonald, 1988.)


Watchers #2.


                A battle through space and time..


Mask, The  (Macdonald, 1988, Orbit, 1988.)


Watchers #3.


                The resolution to a battle for control of the future of humankind, with a group of people opposed by the mysterious Beast.


One-Eye  (DAW, 1973, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1974.)


Phadraig #1.


                In a future world where mutations are frequent, the people of Phadraig indulge in almost fanatic genetic purity, until one charismatic leader arises who questions the status quo, giving rise to a heretical religious movement.


Smile on the Void  (Putnam, 1981, Berkley, 1982, Arrow, 1982.)


                A brilliant and unsavory entrepreneur of the near future engages in a series of activities that will eventually transform the world.


Time Story  (New English Library, 1971, DAW, 1973.)


                Various adventures of two people who range freely through time, sometimes as allies, sometimes as opponents.


Three-Eyes  (DAW, 1975, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1976.)


Phadraig #3


                The ascendance of a mutant child, a world altering religious movement, the rebirth of scientific knowledge, and the collapse of the old order in the concluding volume of this trilogy.


Two-Eyes  (DAW, 1974, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1975.)


Phadraig #2.


                The birth of a mutant child with superhuman powers is the catalyst for the transformation of a primitive future world.  Unfortunately, it also launches a series of conflicts including a major religious war.


GORMAN, ED  (See also  Bruce Boxleitner and Daniel Ransom. Also writes Horror.)


Different Kinds of Dead  (Five Star, 2005.)


                Collection of unrelated stories, not all of which are SF.




Dolphin Summer, A  (Taplinger, 1985.)


                Very marginal tale of a young dolphin with some speculation about their intelligence.




Kalpa Imperial  (Small Beer Press, 2003, Ibooks, 2005, translated from the Spanish by Ursula K. Le Guin.  Originally published in Argentina.)


                Episodic history of a fictional country that rises to become an empire and then falls.


Trafalgar  (Small Beer, 2013, translated from the Spanish by Amalia Gladhart. Originally published in Argentina.)


Collection of related stories.




Farthest South  (Greening, 1900.)


                Marginal story of an expedition to the South Pole.


Sketches of the Future  (MacQueen, 1898.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


GOSHGARIAN, GARY  (See also Gary Braver.  Also writes Horror.)


Atlantis Fire  (Dial, 1980, Avon, 1981.)


                An expedition uncovers the ruins of Atlantis in the Aegean Sea, but their efforts are hindered by government intrusion, spies, and the imminence of an undersea cataclysm.


Rough Beast  (Donald Fine, 1995, Leisure, 1997.)


                A government genetic experiment goes horribly wrong and the child, now returned to his parents, begins to undergo changes that make him a danger to all around him.




Almost Perfect  (BBC, 2008.)


A Torchwood novel.




Blood Cell, The (Broadway, 2014.)


A Doctor Who novel.


The Doctor is imprisoned on an asteroid.


City of Death (Target, 2018.)


A Doctor Who novel.


Novelization of Douglas Adams story about a plot to sell multiple Mona Lisas via time travel.


Dead of Winter (BBC, 2011.)


A Doctor Who novel.




Krikkit Men (BBC, 2018.)


A Doctor Who novel.


Aliens who look like cricket players seek the key to time.


Pirate Planet, The  (BBC, 2017.)


A Doctor Who novel.


Novelization of the Douglas Adams screenplay about a planet that preys on others.


Risk Assessment (BBC, 2009.)


A Torchwood novel.


Dead aliens are showing up in London.


What She Does Next Will Astound You (BBC, 2016.)


A Class novel.


Teens foil an alien invasion.




Red-12  (Dell, 1980.)


                A flying saucer crashes somewhere in the US and the government is off to find it.  At the same time, the Russians and Chinese are determined that the technology aboard will not fall into US hands, even if that means destroying the ship rather than retrieving it.




Birthstones  (Red Deer, 2007.)


Women evolve into wombs and men have learned to teleport.


Blue Apes  (Tesseract, 1995.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Emperor, Swords, Pentacles  (Ace, 1982.)


Dragons #2.


                An agent is sent to investigate why an otherwise innocuous world inhabited by a species that resembles crayfish has suddenly gone incommunicado.


Flesh and Gold  (Tor, 1998.)


Stars #1.


                A telepathic judge in an interstellar community discovers the existence of organized slavery and sets out to uncover those responsible despite threats to her life.


Heart of Red Iron  (St Martins, 1989.)


Dahlgren #2.


                Efforts to colonize a planet are endangered by the existence of an unsuspected intelligent species who can communicate mentally, but only with a brain damaged human whom no one believes.


Judgment of Dragons, A  (Berkley, 1980.)


Dragons #1.


                Episodic adventure of two extraterrestrial creatures who travel to Earth, in a humorous vein.


Kingdom of the Cats, The  (Ace, 1985.)


Dragons #3.


                A group of interstellar travelers volunteers to return to Earth, where they are trapped and killed.


O Master Caliban!  (Harper & Row, 1976, Corgi, 1979, Bantam, 1979.)


Dahlgren #1.


                Humans, artificially created mutants, and intelligent machines all battle for control of a hostile but important fringe world after the artificially constructed inhabitants rebel against their enslavement.


Son of the Morning and Other Stories  (Ace, 1983.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Sunburst  (Gold Medal, 1964, Coronet, 1966, Berkley, 1978.)


                In the aftermath of a nuclear explosion, a generation of children in a poor community begin to manifest psi powers so great that they could be a menace to the entire world.


Violent Stars  (Tor, 1999.)


Stars #2.


                A series of murders is committed on various planets as part of a complex plan to foil the expansion of an interstellar corporation.




Ascension  (Black Library, 2005.)


A Warhammer novel.


                Space marines are caught between two different forces this time.


Blood Ravens  (Black Library, 2008.)


A Warhammer book.


Omnibus of Dawn of War, Ascension, and Tempest.


Dawn of War  (Black Library, 2004.)


A Warhammer novel.


                Space marines attempt to maintain control of a contested planet.


Eldar Prophecy  (Black Library, 2007.)


A Warhammer novel.


                A man travels through space seeking revenge.


Salvation  (Black Library, 2005.)


A Necromunda novel.


                In a decadent urban future, a man discovers the secret of an ancient artifact.


Tempest  (Black Library, ?)


A Warhammer novel.




Warrior Brood  (Black Library, 2005.)


A Warhammer novel.




Warrior Coven  (Black Library, 2006.)


A Warhammer novel.


                An uneasy alliance with aliens may have disastrous results.




Growing Up in Tier 3000  (Ace, 1975.)


                In a highly controlled, urbanized future, human emotions have been greatly suppressed, but the underlying tensions are about to split an increasingly violent culture apart.


GOTTESFELD, JEFF  (See collaboration with Cherie Bennett.)




Steel Eye, The  (Space & Time, 1984.)


                The humorous story of a robot detective and his various adventures in the style of Dashiell Hammett.


GOULART, RON  (See also William Shatner, Kenneth Robeson, Joseph Silva, Frank Shawn, Con Steffanson, and collaborations which follow.  Note that the Jack Summer, Chameleon, Exchameleon, Star Hawks, and Barnum series are all set in the same universe.  The Exchameleon series follows the Chameleon series.  Also writes Horror.)


After Things Fell Apart  (Ace, 1970, Arrow, 1975, Berkley, 1985.)


                In the aftermath of the collapse of the US, individual communities reorganize along their particular lines of interest, including an aging rock musician commune, a Mafia town, and others. 


Big Bang  (DAW, 1982.)


Odd Jobs #3.


                Someone has found a way to mysteriously assassinate prominent world figures, making them suddenly explode with no apparent reason.  The twin Presidents of the US call upon Odd Jobs Inc. to find out who’s responsible and bring them to justice.


Bloodstalk  (Warner, 1975, Sphere, 1976.)


Vampirella #1.


                A space probe returns from a mysterious planet bearing a humanoid girl from that world, who is actually a form of vampire who must drink human blood in order to survive.


Blood Wedding  (Warner, 1976.)


Vampirella #4.


                An aristocrat invites Vampirella to his castle as his guest, but his secret plan is to give her the starring role in an elaborate, and deadly, ritual.


Brainz, Inc.  (DAW, 1985.)


Odd Jobs #4.


                The owner of an android manufacturing company is murdered, but she made provisions while living to have her personality downloaded into an android.  Now she hires Odd Jobs Inc. to solve her own murder, and prove that she’s the legal continuance of her original personality.


Brinkman  (Doubleday, 1981, Wildside, 2001.)


                In a future where America has become a nation of the poor, one man stumbles across a secret enclave of the rich.


Broke Down Engine and Other Troubles with Machines  (MacMillan, 1971, Collier, 1972.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Calling Dr. Patchwork  (DAW, 1978.)


Odd Jobs #1.


                Someone is taking bits and pieces of stage magic and forgotten lore to recreate the experiments of the fictional Dr. Frankenstein, this time for real.


Capricorn One  (Gold Medal, 1978, based on the screenplay by Peter Hyams.)


                The first expedition to Mars seems foredoomed to fail, and a conspiracy is initiated to fool the President and the public to believe it is taking place when actually no one has ever left the Earth.


Challengers of the Unknown  (Dell, 1977.)


                A team of superheroes travels to the jungles of South America to combat a reptilian monster that has wakened from its age long sleep to menace the modern world.


Chameleon Corps and Other Shape Changers, The  (MacMillan, 1972, Collier, 1973.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Clockwork’s Pirates  (Ace, 1971, bound with Ghost Breaker, also by Goulart.)


Soldiers of Fortune #2.


                A band of robot pirates attacks a spaceship and carries a young woman off into slavery, from which she must be rescued by a mercenary named John Wesley Sand.


Cowboy Heaven  (Doubleday, 1979, Hale, 1980.)


                To ensure that a film is properly made, a film company produces an android duplicate of the leading man.  Unfortunately, he is a bit too perfect and copies all of the star's bad habits as well as his good ones..


Crackpot  (Doubleday, 1977, Hale, 1977.)


                Robots and androids are an essential element of society in a post World War III world where the US is involved in a war with Mexico.


Cyborg King, The  (Playboy, 1981.)


Star Hawks #2.


                The Star Hawks are aided by the most advanced super computer in the galaxy, but the computer is stolen by a power mad cyborg who plans to use its abilities to gain control of an entire planet.


Daredevils, Ltd  (St Martins, 1987.)


Exchameleon #1.


                A shapechanging human leaves government service to form a private detective agency, but when his partner is murdered, he’s off to a planet populated by a number of different alien species to try to track down the murderer.


Deadwalk  (Warner, 1976, Sphere, 1977.)


Vampirella #3.


                Vampirella and her close friend visit a Caribbean island where they run into trouble involving voodoo magic.


Death Cell  (Beagle, 1971.)


Jack Summer #1.


                A news reporter and his sidekick explore the planet Murdstone, one of the backwater worlds on the fringe of the human empire, searching for a story, getting themselves into trouble repeatedly in the process.


Deathgame  (Warner, 1976.)


Vampirella #5.


                In France, Vampirella finally meets a man with whom she thinks she can be happy.  As usual, it turns out that he has connections to the very organization which has been attempting to destroy her ever since her arrival on Earth.


Dr. Scofflaw  (Dell, 1979, bound with Outerworld by Isidore Haiblum.)


                A master criminal was dissected and his body parts distributed in widely separated places, but a determined lawman wants to reassemble the villain and bring him to justice.


Emperor of the Last Days, The  (Popular Library, 1977.)


                A computer intelligence recognizes that the US is headed rapidly toward dissolution, so it gathers a disparate group of people together as part of a master plan to save the country.


Empire 99  (Playboy, 1980.)


Star Hawks #1.


                A team of agents accompanied by a robot dog are sent to the dangerous Empire 99 to deal with an interstellar crisis.


Enormous Hourglass, The  (Award, 1976.)


                Sam’s robot assistant is also a time machine, with which he is attempting to make a living as a tour guide.  But the robot has ideas of its own, and they frequently get his boss into deep trouble.


Everybody Comes to Cosmo’s  (St Martins, 1988.)


Exchameleon #3.


                A rich and beautiful heiress is pursued by villains and heroes, including shapechanger Ben Jolson, in an enormous orbiting resort.


Eye of the Vulture  (Jove, 1977.)


Gypsy #2.


                Further adventures of a teleporting superhero in a plague devastated future world, and his battle with a nefarious supervillain.


Fire-Eater, The  (Ace, 1970.)


Soldiers of Fortune #1.


                A group of mercenaries tries to solve the mystery of the planet Esmeralda, where a primitive culture insists that magic works, and frequently provides evidence supporting their position.  The mercenaries are trying to track down the elusive Fire-Eater, who apparently has pyrophoric psi powers.


Flux  (DAW, 1974.)


Chameleon Corps #2.


                A shapechanging agent is sent to a planet where youthful protests have turned deadly because some of the protesters have been turned into living bombs.  Unfortunately, there is a shapechanger working for the other side as well.


Flux and the Tin Angel  (Millington, 1978.)


                Omnibus of the two novels.


Gadget Man  (Doubleday, 1971, Paperback Library, 1972, New English Library, 1977, Wildside, 2001.)


                The US government has collapsed and California has become an independent nation run by a junta.  Not everyone in the state is happy with the status quo, however, and rebel movements are springing up on every side.


Galaxy Jane  (Berkley, 1986.)


                A film crew is producing a fictional recreation of the life of a famous space pirate, but the crew are secretly dealing in illegal drugs, and that gets them involved with a class of criminal who are not above murdering their competition.


Hail Hibbler  ( DAW, 1980.)


Odd Jobs #2.


                A Nazi scientist survived the fall of the Reich by going into cryogenic sleep.  Wakened in the 21st Century, he sets in motion a series of plans to bring back the Nazi Party, but Odd Jobs Inc sees the pattern and traces it back to its source.


Hawkshaw  (Award, 1972, Doubleday, 1972, Hale, 1973.)


                Thirty years from now, the US is a bizarre place filled with weird subversive organizations and secretive criminal groups.  A news reporter has various comic adventures as he explores the undersides of his society.


Hello, Lemuria Hello  (DAW, 1979.)


Wild Talents #3.


                An invisible secret agent gets caught up in a new round of madcap adventures in the next century, this time involving aliens living under the Earth and a dead rock singer.


Hellhound Project, The  (Doubleday, 1975, Hale, 1976.)


                A man is hired to impersonate a prominent official and help promote the development of a superweapon.


Hellquad  (DAW, 1984.)


Soldiers of Fortune #3.


                John Wesley Sand accepts a job to track down a missing girl whose suspected location is in a segment of space famous for pirates, cyborgs, robots, rogues, and others.


Nemo  (Berkley, 1977, Hale, 1979.)


                The protagonist is reeling from a number of personal reversals when he begins to suspect that there is a vast conspiracy surrounding him.  There’s a conspiracy, all right, designed to remove the President from office because of his secret criminal activities, and our hero discovers that he is cast as leader of the plot.


Nutzenbolts and More Troubles with Machines  (Macmillan, 1975, Hale, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Odd Job #101 and Other Future Crimes and Intrigues  (Scribner, 1974, Hale, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


On Alien Wings  (Warner, 1975, Sphere, 1977.)


                Vampirella escapes to a tropical island to escape her enemies, who include a man obsessed with killing vampires and a weird cult.


Panchronicon Plot, The  (DAW, 1977.)


Wild Talents #2.


                The invisible agent is given a new assignment, to stop some criminal - possibly the President himself - from disposing of political opponents by sending them back through time.  To add to the problem, some of the involuntary exiles are altering the course of history.


Plunder  (Beagle, 1972.)


Jack Summer #2.


                An investigative reporter is sent to a minor planet to investigate reports of a serial killer and a zombie factory, for a number of zany adventures.


Quest of the Gypsy  (Pyramid, 1976.)


Gypsy #1.


                A mysterious hero with the ability to teleport opposes the Vulture, an equally enigmatic villain who plots to victimize the survivors of a terrible plague that has devastated London.


Robot in the Closet, The  (DAW, 1981.)


                A woman knows that her family once possessed a fortune that was misplaced in the past.  She also has a combination robot/time machine which she plans to use to track down the missing money and claim it for herself in her own present.  Unfortunately, the robot doesn’t perform exactly as expected.


Shaggy Planet  (Lancer, 1973.)


Barnum #1.


                A secret agent is hired to track down a missing man on the planet Murdstone when the government expresses no interest in finding their missing employee.


Skyrocket Steele  (Pocket, 1980.)


                A film crew working on Mars gets involved in real life events when a local criminal interposes himself in their affairs.  Then a prop weapon turns out to be real, a beautiful woman is kidnapped, and suddenly the real story is more bizarre than the screenplay.


Skyrocket Steele Conquers the Universe and Other Media Tales  (Pulphouse, 1990.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Snakegod  (Warner, 1976.)


Vampirella #6.


                Vampirella’s last adventure involves a beautiful but deadly woman, the Cobra Queen, and her fanatic followers.


Spacehawk Inc.  (DAW, 1974.)


Barnum #2.


                A frustrated young man is assigned to what is generally considered the least promising planet in the Barnum system, there to enact certain changes in how the planet is managed.  His work is made more difficult by the presence of an inept but persistence revolutionary movement.


Starpirate’s Brain  (St Martins, 1987.)


Exchameleon #2.


                Someone has stolen a biochip that contains the complete personality of a famous interstellar pirate.  Ben Jolson is hired to recover the chip, but he has a lot of competition, including rival pirates and other villains, all of whom want information stored in the pirate’s memories.


Suicide, Inc.  (Berkley, 1985.)


                A mysterious detective agency recruits its operatives from the most likely places, including wanted criminals, androids, and other non-human beings.


Sword Swallower, The  (Doubleday, 1968, Dell, 1970.)


Chameleon Corps #1.


                A subversive pacifist organization is plotting to undermine the stability of the institution of permanent war, so a shapechanging agent is sent to infiltrate their organization and undermine their effectiveness.


Talent for the Invisible, A  (DAW, 1973.)


Wild Talents #1.


                Jack Conger’s ability to become invisible makes him a great operative for the Wild Talents intelligence agency.  His latest mission is to track down a mysterious figure whose own talent is to bring the dead back to life.


Tin Angel  (DAW, 1973.)


                A genetically altered dog that is not only intelligent and capable of speech, but who has become a major media personality gets involved with a strange revolutionary movement based in Southern California.


Upside Downside  (DAW, 1982.)


                The protagonist discovers that he has been given a slow virus that will kill him in a matter of days, along with a number of other politicians and business leaders.  Rather than accept his fate, he decides to track down the parties responsible and get the antidote if possible, revenge if nothing else.


What’s Become of Screwloose?  (DAW, 1971, Scribner, 1971, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1971.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


When the Waker Sleeps  (DAW, 1975.)


                Nat Kobean makes a pass at the wrong woman and her scientist husband gives him an experimental drug that causes him to sleep for fifty years, waken for a short period, then go back into suspended animation again, the cycle repeating endlessly.  His only chance to escape is to find an antidote during his brief period of consciousness.


Whiff of Madness, A  (DAW, 1976.)


Jack Summer #3.


                Summer travels to possibly the weirdest planet in a very strange star system, where he becomes involved with treasure hunters, rival alien lifeforms, a shrewd local ruler, and a host of criminals and miscreants.


Wicked Cyborg, The  (DAW, 1978.)


Barnum #3.


                A young man discovers that his uncle, who runs the family robot construction business, has been transformed into a cyborg, and is now running the business exclusively for his own aggrandizement.  When he finds the remains of a revolutionary robot and reconstructs it, he discovers the truth and perhaps a way to correct the problem.


Wildsmith  (Ace, 1972.)


                A man with his fiction writing robot have various humorous adventures involving the robot’s tendency to mail body parts to its admirers, and the unusual pressures that come to play when they go on a publicity tour.




Experiment in Terra  (Berkley, 1984, from the scripts by Glen A. Larson and Donald Bellisario.)


#8 in the Battlestar Galactica series.


Novelization of two episodes in which Adama is stripped of his powers as Captain, while the traitor Baltar escapes to his Cylon allies.


Greetings from Earth  (Berkley, 1983, from the script by Glen A. Larson.)


#9 in the Battlestar Galactica series.


Novelization of an episode from the series in which the Galactica finally encounters emissaries from the planet Earth.  One of the crew goes off with the Terrans to defeat the Cylons on another human colonized world.


Long Patrol, The   (Berkley, 1983, from the script by ?)


#10 in the Battlestar Galactica series.


Not seen.




Airplane in the Arabian Nights, An  (Laurie, 1947.)


                A plane is sent back through time to ancient Arabia.


GOULD, STEVEN  (See also collaboration which follows.)


Blind Waves  (Tor, 2000.)


                Global warming has drowned much of the world.  In Texas, the INS has become a major military force.  A businesswoman and an FBI agent stumble across a plot by elements within that organization to commit mass murder against a large concentration of illegal aliens.


Exo (Tor, 2014.)


Jumper #5.




Griffin’s Story  (Tor, 2007.)


Jumper #3.


                A teleporter wants revenge against those who are trying to kill him.  This is based on the movie taken from the other books, so it is actually somewhat inconsistent with the rest of the series.


Helm  (Tor, 1998.)


                On a remote colony world, a young man rashly dons an imprinting helmet which contains much of the knowledge of lost Earth.  As a consequence, he becomes an outcast for violating the proper rituals, and as such undergoes a rapid maturing that shapes him as a leader of his world.


Impulse  (Tor, 2012.)


Jumper #4.




Jumper  (Tor, 1992, Starscape, 2002.)


Jumper #1.


                The protagonist is a teleport who initially uses his ability partly for his own gain, partly to avenge himself on terrorists.  His attempts to become an heroic figure don’t always go the way he planned however and it takes him a while to realize the limitations of his talent.


Reflex  (Tor, 2004.)


Jumper #2.


                A teleporting teenager discovers he isn't the only one with that ability.


7th Sigma (Tor, 2011.)


Earth is invaded by metal eating bugs.


Wildside  (Tor, 1996, Starscape, 2003.)


                Charlie discovers that there is a secret gate on his property, one that leads to an alternate Earth where the human race has not risen, full of natural resources and prehistoric animals.  Unfortunately, the government finds out about it as well, and he is forced to find an inventive way to prevent them from despoiling the other world.




Greenwar  (Forge, 1997.)


                An experimental drilling platform is the target of a group of radical ecoterrorists who are determined to destroy it despite relatively enlightened practices which the owners pursue.  A government agent aboard the rig uncovers the plot, after he is led to believe its manager is involved.




Mark of Calth (Black Library, 2014.)


A Warhammer novel.




GOUT, LEOPOLDO  (See collaboration with James Patterson.)




Moonflight  (Greenwich, 1956.)


                Not seen.




Beyond Mars  (Gryphon, 1956.)


                Not seen.  A mission to the moon.




Heaven's Fall (Ace, 2013.)


Artifact #3.


Earth has been conquered by aliens.


Heaven's Shadow  (Ace, 2011.)


Artifact #1.


An alien civilization sends a distress message to Earth in the form of a giant robot ship that kidnaps several hundred people and carries them off..


Heaven's War  (Ace, 2012.)


Artifact #2.


Two hundred abduct humans try to organize inside an alien starship.




Blast from the Past  (Volo, 2006, based on the screenplays by Dan Fybel, Rich Rinaldi, and Danny Kallis.


A Phil of the Future novel.


                A family from the future gets stuck in the present day.




Dennis Martin, Traitor  (Western Morning, 1908.)


                Future war between England and Germany.




Stranded  (Naiad, 1991.)


                Aliens infiltrate the minds of human women and form a lesbian alliance against an evil alien who has taken over a prominent human, forcing him to organize a repressive fundamentalist religious movement.


GRAEME, BRUCE & ARMSTRONG, ANTHONY  (Graeme is a pseudonym of Graham Jeffries.)


When the Bells Rang: A Tale of What Might Have Been  (Harrap, 1943.)


                Not seen.




Genesys X (Fairwood, 2020.)


A detective investigates a new drug and other crimes in a dystopian future city.


GRAF, L.A (Reportedly a group pseudonym, an acronym for "Let's All Get Rich and Famous".  Julia Ecklar, Michael Jan Friedman, Melissa Crandall, and Karen Rose Cercone are known contributors.)


Armageddon Sky  (Pocket, 1995.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


                Worf and friends are stranded on a planet facing a global catastrophe, and discover an outpost of Klingons to whom Worf is sworn by a debt of honor.


Caretaker  (Pocket, 1995, from the script by Michael Piller, Jeri Taylor, & Rick Berman.) (Julia Ecklar and Karen Rose Cercone.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


Novelization of the opening episode.  Two ships from the Federation are transported to a far region of the galaxy and must overcome their own differences to avoid their enemies and initiate a search for a way back home.  Filled with plot holes.


Death Count  (Pocket, 1992.) (Julia Ecklar, Karen Rose Cercone, and Melissa Crandall.)


A Star Trek novel.


Two alien races are threatening to go to war after a prominent scientist disappears.  When the Enterprise arrives in the area, they find themselves facing assassins, saboteurs, and spies.


Extreme Prejudice  (Pocket, 1995.)


An Alien Nation novel.


Sikes and Francisco are pitted against another fiendish murderer, this time one plotting to exacerbate relations between humans and Tenctonese. 


Firestorm  (Pocket, 1994.) (Julia Ecklar and Karen Rose Cercone.)


A Star Trek novel.


Scientists and miners battle for influence on a world rich in dilithium crystals, but also the setting for a super volcano whose stability is very fragile.  The homeworld of the miners sends a warfleet just as the volcano erupts, threatening both sides.


Future Imperfect  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Star Trek novel.


                Sulu meets an older version of Chekhov when he is transported into a future in which the Federation has been defeated by an alien enemy.


Ice Trap  (Pocket, 1992.) (Julia Ecklar and Karen Rose Cercone.)


A Star Trek novel.


The Enterprise travels to an icebound would where a contagious insanity is reportedly disabling the inhabitants and arrives just in time to get involved in a series of mysterious disappearances.  Just as they begin to get to the bottom of things, the planet itself threatens them with earthquakes.


Past Prologue  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Star Trek novel.


                Kirk is sent back through time and has a chance to prevent a brutal massacre from taking place.


Present Tense  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Star Trek novel.


                A transporter malfunction sends Kirk and McCoy off into the unknown.  Sulu leads a rescue mission which stumbles into a time vortex and finds itself in a future where the Federation has been defeated by an alien enemy.


Rough Trails  (Pocket, 2000.)


A Star Trek New Earth novel.


                The Enterprise crew attempt to help a new colony get established, but internal squabbles grow more serious and a major flare up seems inevitable.


Time's Enemy  (Pocket, 1996.) (Julia Ecklar.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


A modern starship is found in a five thousand year old grave, the first warning that an old enemy of the Federation is stirring once again.


Traitor Winds  (Pocket, 1994.) (Julia Ecklar and Karen Rose Cercone.)


A Star Trek novel.


After leaving the Enterprise, Sulu and Chekhov are suspected murderers, hiding while Kirk and Uhura try to prove their innocence.  In so doing, they uncover a plot to undermine and ultimately destroy the entire Federation.


War Dragons  (Pocket, 1998.)


A Star Trek novel.


                Kirk and Sulu are sent to negotiate peace between two races who have been moving toward open interstellar war for generations, and both of whom resent outside interference.


GRAHAM JR, DANIEL  (See collaborations with Roxann Dawson.)


Gatekeepers, The  (Baen, 1995.)


                An ambitious industrialist initiates his own space program and uses advanced technology to effectively seize control of near space, placing himself in a position to dictate terms to all the governments of the world.  Predictably, they move to neutralize his influence.




Down to a Sunless Sea  (Hale, 1979, Simon & Schuster, 1981, Crest, 1982, Pan, ?.)


                As a financial crisis ravages the world, a nuclear finally erupts, destroying almost the entire population, leaving a few pockets of survivors desperately seeking some place where they can escape the radiation and perhaps allow the human race to survive.


Sidewall  (Hale, 1982, Pan, 1983.)


                A security operative struggles with his duties in a future where a black revolution is underway in the US, terrorists have destroyed a nuclear power plant, and other problems of the present have proceeded to their extreme limits.




Voice from Earth  (Hale, 1972.)


                Not seen.




Flight from Eden  (IUniverse, 2001.)


                A scientist and several others combine their talents to outwit a future theocracy that rules America.




Collapse of Homo Sapiens, The  (Putnam, 1923.)


                The world is overwhelmed by chaos following a series of disastrous wars.


GRAHAM, ROBERT  (Pseudonym of Joe Haldeman, whom see.)


Attar’s Revenge  (Pocket, 1975, Mews, 1977.)


Attar #1.


                Some humans have been genetically altered to live under the sea, essentially mermen, and one of these seeks revenge against the criminal organization that murdered his sister.


War of Nerves  (Pocket, 1975.)


Attar #2.


                A criminal mastermind is threatened to detonate nerve gas, but a genetically altered merman uses his special abilities to foil the plot and bring the villain to justice.


GRAHAM-WHITE, CLAUDE  (See collaboration with Harry Harper.)




Last Man, The  (Wesleyan, 2002, translated from the French by I.F. and M. Clarke.)


                The story of the last living people on Earth, originally published in 1805.




Operation Medusa  (Berkley, 2004.


Unit Omega #2.


                Strange statues in a cavern are evidence of intrusion from another reality.


Unit Omega  (Berkley, 2003.)


Unit Omega #1.


                A sighting of the Loch Ness monster reveals a fault in time.




Beyond the Rain  (Berkley Sensation, 2009.)


Erotica set during an interstellar war.




Batman and Robin  (Little, Brown, 1997, from the script by Akiva Goldsman.)


                Novelization of the fourth film.  Batman and Robin cross swords with Poison Ivy and Mr. Freeze, with the usual results after jealousy endangers their friendship.


Dragon  (Aspect, 2002, Orbit, 2003.)


A Smallville novel.


                An escaped criminal acquires super powers just as Clark Kent loses his own, along with all memories of ever having them.


Facing the Enemy  (Little, Brown, 1997.)


A Batman novel.


                Robin is considering a return to normal life, but he encounters a villainous man, and realizes that his destiny is as Batman’s ally.  For younger readers.


Last Sons  (Warner, 2006.)


A Superman novel.


                Superman gets caught between an interplanetary bounty hunter and a fellow superhero.


Stone King, The  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Batman novel.


                When all of the superheroes find that their powers are gone, Batman must rise to the challenge and defeat a powerful enemy.




Mutant, The  (Hale, 1980.)


                Not seen.




Strange Return of Sherlock Holmes, The (Severn House, 2007.)


Sherlock Holmes #1


Holmes is wakened from suspended animation to help 21st Century Scotland Yard.


GRANT, CHARLES L.  (See also Steven Charles and Lionel Fenn.  Writes fantasy as Geoffrey Marsh and Timothy Boggs.  Note that the Parric series was to have been part of an ambitious future history, but although Grant named many of the titles, only three volumes ever appeared.  Also writes Horror.)


Ascension  (Berkley, 1977.)


Parric #2.


                Parric’s son sets out to find a refuge in the aftermath of the collapse of civilization, his efforts menaced by killer androids and even more villainous humans.


Goblins  (Harper, 1994.)


An X Files novel.


                Government agencies investigate the results of a scientific experiment that went awry, giving someone extraordinary mental powers.


Goblins/Whirlwind  (Harper, 1996.)


                Omnibus of the two novels.


In the Mood  (Forge, 1998.)


                A famine ravages the country on the brink of the Millennium.


Legion  (Berkley, 1979.)


Parric #3.


                An island of near normality is finally achieved in a tumultuous future where malevolent androids and ambitious human warlords battle over the ruins of civilization.


Ravens of the Moon  (Doubleday, 1978, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1979.)


                A future energy crisis leads to city states and constant warfare.


Shadow of Alpha, The  (Berkley, 1976.)


Parric #1.


                Parric is employed as a human observer in a closed community of androids when a war breaks out that destroys most of the outside world.  The breakdown also affects the androids, turning many of them into psychotic killing machines determined to prevent Parric from finding other human survivors.


Whirlwind  (Harper, 1995.)


An X Files novel.


                Enigmatic mystery about government agents investigating a series of deaths that seem to have been committed by a sentient natural force of nature.




Demon Samurai, The  (Belmont Tower, 1978.)


                A film crew doing a monster movie in Japan is menaced when a real, giant creature begins destroying the country in this silly thriller.


GRANT, DAVID  (Pseudonym of Craig Thomas, whom see.)


Moscow 5000  (Holt, Rinehart, Winston, 1979, Bantam, 1980.)


                Marginal thriller about organized terrorist attacks on the Moscow Olympics in 1980.




Candle in the Hills, A  (Hodder, 1926.)


                A revolution against the communist government of England.


GRANT, JOHN  (Pseudonym of Paul Barnett, whom also see.  Also writes Fantasy. See also collaboration with David Langford.)


Hundredfold Problem, The  (Virgin, 1994.)


A Judge Dredd novel.


A super villain is planning to destroy an inhabited Dyson Sphere located on the edge of the solar system, so Judge Dredd has to track him down.


Take No Prisoners  (Willowgate, 2004.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


GRANT, MARK (House pseudonym.)


Christmas Slaughter  (Avon, 1991.) (Bruce King.)


Mutants Amok #5.


                A cyborg helps a group of rebels infiltrate a mutant stronghold and thwart their latest effort to keep normal humans subject to their rule.


Holocaust Horror  (Avon, 1991.) (David Bischoff.)


Mutants Amok #4.


An army of mutants led by a corrupt scientist plans the final destruction of the human race, but an elite group of soldiers rises to the occasion and deters them for the time being.


Mutant Hell  (Avon, 1991.) (David Bischoff.)


Mutants Amok #2.


The mutants have conquered the world and a foolhardy rebellion by normal humans has been ruthlessly crushed. The rebel leader has been captured and faces torture unless he can somehow escape or choose to collaborate.


Mutants Amok  (Avon, 1991.)  (David Bischoff and Tim Sullivan.)


Mutants Amok #1.


Genetically designed soldiers destroy civilization in their bid for power, and a handful of normal human survivors struggle to make a place for themselves in the wreckage of civilization. 


Rebel Attack  (Avon, 1991.)  (David Bischoff.)


Mutants Amok #3.


A beautiful woman has been carried off by the mutant masters of the Earth to die in the filming of a perverted movie.  Her lover and a handful of normal humans is off to the rescue.




Hyper-Drive  (Digit, 1962.)


                Men and robots in outer space.


GRANT, MAXWELL  (Pseudonym used by Walter Gibson and occasionally others as noted below.  With a few exceptions, the Shadow series really isn’t within the genre, although there are occasional hints that Cranston has superhuman mental abilities that allow him to escape notice.  Those titles which appeared in book form are listed below for their very marginal interest.  There were close to three hundred titles serialized in the original magazine.  The Pyramid/Jove editions were numbered but this does not reflect anything other than the order in which they reprinted them and these numbers are not reflected below.)


Black Master, The  (Pyramid, 1974.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow takes on a legendary crimelord whose face no one has ever seen.


Charg, Monster  (Jove, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1934.)


A Shadow novel.


                The secret of a revolutionary new fuel source causes a series of murders that may have been committed by a superhuman beast.


Creeping Death, The  (Pyramid, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                The world is threatened with financial chaos when a criminal organization seeks control of a device that can make gold.


Crime Cult, The  (Pyramid, 1975. Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                An Oriental cult is behind a series of mysterious murders using an unknown weapon.


Crime Oracle and The Teeth of the Dragon, The  (Dover, 1975.)


Shadow series.


                Not seen.


Cry Shadow!  (Belmont, 1965.)  ( Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                An art gallery is the front for a Communist plot to bring down the government of the US.


Death Giver, The  (Jove, 1978. Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                An obsessive killer uses technology to help him strike at his victims with impunity.


Death Tower, The  (Bantam, 1969. Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow unmasks a master criminal who is behind the murders of several prominent men.


Double Z  (Pyramid, 1975. (Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                A mysterious criminal genius is systematically killing anyone who might identify him.


Eyes of the Shadow, The  (Bantam, 1969.  Magazine publication in 1931.)


A Shadow novel.


                Someone is systematically murdering several men who stand to collect a substantial fortune.


Fingers of Death  (Jove, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                Yet still another series of murders is solved by the Shadow.


Gangdom’s Doom  (Bantam, 1970. Magazine publication in 1931.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow infiltrates and destroys a criminal empire in Chicago.


Ghost Makers, The  (Bantam, 1970.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                Is it a genuine ghost that is extorting money from a series of victims?


Gray Fist  (Pyramid, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1934.)


A Shadow novel.


                Yet another criminal mastermind falls before the skills of the Shadow.


Green Eyes  (Pyramid, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                A murder in Chinatown leads to a series of discoveries.


Hands in the Dark  (Pyramid, 1975.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                A criminal genius takes on the Shadow, and loses.


Hidden Death  (Bantam, 1970.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                Murder claims an inventor just as he is about to make public his latest discovery.


Kings of Crime  (Pyramid, 1976.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow takes on yet another sinister mob leader.


Living Shadow, The  (Bantam, 1969, Pyramid, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1931.)


A Shadow novel.


                A series of apparently unrelated murders actually are linked to a sinister masterplan.


Mark of the Shadow  (Belmont, 1966.  Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow battles a mysterious criminal organization that makes use of superscientific devices.


Mobsmen on the Spot, The  (Pyramid, 1974.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                Who is the mysterious figure who is financing a new wave of crime?  The Shadow knows, eventually.


Mox  (Pyramid, 1975.  Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                A murderer claims his victims by remote control.


Murder Trail  (Jove, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                A criminal mastermind commits a series of murders in an effort to control money intended for charities.


Night of the Shadow, The  (Belmont, 1966.  Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow becomes involved with a plot to use an advanced technology to create a new and deadly handweapon.


Red Menace  (Pyramid, 1975.  Magazine publication in 1931.)


A Shadow novel.


                A criminal mastermind is plotting to steal a superweapon.


Romanoff Jewels, The  (Pyramid, 1975.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow gets caught up in a plot to overthrow the Communists and restore the Romanoff dynasty.


Shadow and the Voice of Murder, The  (Bantam, 1940.)


A Shadow novel.


                Not seen.


Shadow Beware  (Belmont, 1965.  Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow solves a mysterious murder in England.


Shadow:  Destination: Moon, The  (Belmont, 1967.  Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                A criminal consortium has built a base on the moon and is sabotaging efforts by the US government to launch a manned mission.


Shadowed Millions  (Pyramid, 1972.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                Various criminals battle for control of a fortune involving the founding of a new South American nation.


Shadow - Go Mad!  (Belmont, 1966. Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow combats an evil criminal organization that has mastered the art of mind control.


Shadow Laughs, The  (Bantam, 1969.  Magazine publication in 1931.)


A Shadow novel.


                A band of counterfeiters and murderers attracts the attention of the Shadow.


Shadow’s Revenge, The  (Belmont, 1965.  Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                A message from Africa leads the Shadow to investigate a sinister group that threaten the stability of the entire world.


Shadow’s Shadow, The  (Pyramid, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                Criminals plot to use the Shadow’s own extraordinary abilities as a weapon against him.


Shadow Strikes, The  (Belmont, 1964.  Written by Michael Collins.)


A Shadow novel.


                The Shadow investigates a murder that may have international repercussions.


Silent Death, The  (Jove, 1978.  Magazine publication in 1933.)


A Shadow novel.


                An evil scientist develops a weapon that kills without leaving any evidence of its existence, but the Shadow smells a rat.


Silent Seven, The  (Pyramid, 1975.  Magazine publication in 1932.)


A Shadow novel.


                A secret organization of criminals plots to intimidate an entire city.


Wealth Seeker, The  (Jove, 1978.  Magazine publication in 1934.)


A Shadow novel.


                Dangerous consequences follow an attempt to blackmail a philanthropist with a questionable background.


Weird Adventures of the Shadow, The  (Grosset & Dunlap, 1966.)


                Omnibus of The Grove of Doom, Voodoo Death, and Murder by Moonlight.


Zemba  (Jove, 1977.  Magazine publication in 1935.)


A Shadow novel.


                A European criminal steals military secrets which could change the balance of power, so the Shadow has to track him down.




Front Lines (Tegen, 2016.)


Alternate history in which women are fighting in World War II.


GRANT, MIRA (Pseudonym of Seanan McGuire, who writes Fantasy under that name and horror as Grant.)


Into the Drowning Deep (Orbit, 2017.)


Carnivorous mermaids.


Parasite  (Orbit, 2014.)


Parasite #1.


Supposedly benevolent symbionts begin seizing control of their human hosts.




Destination 2020 White House  (Newmark, 1999.)


                Marginal story about the first female President.


GRANT, RICHARD  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Saraband of Lost Time  (Avon, 1985.)


                In the far future, Earth has forgotten most of its technology but still wages war.  A band of adventurers travels to a forbidden place where they encounter the Overmind, an intelligence that could raise the old technology as a source of greater devastation, or possibly provide a hope for future peace.


Through the Heart  (Bantam, 1992.)


                A young boy is sold into slavery aboard a gigantic landgoing vessel that moves across a plague stricken future world ostensibly providing treatment to the ill.  Within that microcosm, however, the protagonist discovers the truth about his hosts/owners and the plague that they declare to be their enemy.


Views from the Oldest House  (Doubleday, 1989.)


                Comic satire about a disgruntled college student who gets involved with some odd characteristics and gains possession of arcane knowledge about the nature of the real world, which is teetering toward economic disaster in the not too distant future.


GRANT, ROB  (See also collaborations with Grant Naylor.)


Colony  (?)




Fat  (Gollancz, 2006.)


                Satire set in a future in which everyone is obese.


Incompetnece  (Gollancz, 2003.)


                Satire in which laws are passed making it illegal to discriminate against the incompetent.




King’s Men, The  (Scribner, 1884.)


                Not seen.




Camille 2000  (Award, 1969, Tandem, 1969, from the screenplay by ?)


                Marginal trivia about the dominant role of sex in a near future world.


GRANT, STEVEN  (See Victor Appleton.)


GRANT, SUSAN  (Pseudonym of Susan Grant Gunning. Also writes Fantasy.)


Contact  (Love Spell,, 2002.)


                A woman is kidnapped into space by aliens, told the Earth has been destroyed, and finds her true love.


Legend of Banzai Maguire, The  (Love Spell, 2004.)


2176 #1.


                A woman wakens from suspended animation and finds love in the far future.


Scarlet Empress, The  (Love Spell, 2004.)


2176 #5.


                Interplanetary kidnapping and rescue.


Star King, The  (Lovespell, 2000.)


                Confused romance about a woman who fell in love with an apparent visitor from the future, whose picture she sees twenty years later when an alien spacecraft lands on Earth.


Star Prince, The  (Lovespell, 2001.)


                Other worlds romance.


Star Princess, The  (Lovespell, 2003.)


                A spoiled prince from another world takes a vacation on Earth and finds true love.


Your Planet or Mine?  (HQN, 2006.)


Romance involving a plot to conquer the Earth. 




Fallen Race, The  (Neely, 1892.)


                A lost world in Australia.




End: How the Great War Was Stopped, The  (Benton, 1917.)


                Not seen.


Evacuation of England, The  (Brentano’s, 1908.)


                Not seen.


Mayor of New York, The  (Dillingham, 1910.)


                Not seen.


Woman of the Ice Age, A  (Brentano’s, 1906.)


                Not seen.




League of Seven, The (Starscape, 2014.)


Steampunk for younger readers.


GRAUBARD, ALLAN  (See collaboration with Gale Burnick.)




Invictus (Little, Brown, 2017.)


A thief travels through time.


GRAVEL, GEARY  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Alchemists, The  (Del Rey, 1984.)


                A researcher sent to judge the worthiness of an alien race plots secretly to protect them from being destroyed or absorbed by the militant, expanding human galactic empire, even though that means turning against his own species.


Dragon and the Bat, The  (Bantam, 1994, based on the scripts by Steve Perry.)


Batman #4.


An old enemy challenges Batman, a ninja assassin with highly developed martial arts skills who seems more than capable of defeating the caped crusader.


Gods of the Forgotten (ERB, Inc, 2021.)


John Carter saves the planet Mars from a new danger in this extension of the series by Edgar Rice Burroughs.


Key for the Nonesuch, A  (Del Rey, 1990.)


Fading Worlds #1.


                An unlikely hero stumbles through a door into another world, a sort of temporary dimension where unseen powers command armies of involuntary soldiers to battle one another.  His initial struggle to survive eventually turns into a revolt against the manipulators.


Mask of the Phantasm  (Bantam, 1994, based on script by Alan Burnett.)


Batman #2.


                Someone is murdering mobsters and framing Batman for the crimes.


Pathfinders, The  (Del Rey, 1986.)


                A woman who planned a career as a kind of interstellar navigator has a physical problem which leads her to consult an old friend, who has himself succumbed to a mysterious psychic coma.  So she bundles him off to another world, seeking a cure for both of their afflictions.


Return of the Breakneck Boys  (Del Rey, 1991.)


Fading Worlds #2.


                The protagonist is forced to delay his plan to overthrow alien masters in the Fading Worlds in order to return to our own universe and thwart an unsuspected menace there.


Shadows of the Past  (Bantam, 1993, based on scripts by Gerry Conway, Randy Rogel, and Dennis O’Neil.)


Batman #1.


                Three adventures of Batman versus Gotham City villains, based on episodes of the animated series.


GRAVES, C.L.  (See collaborations with E.V. Lucas.)


GRAVES, GEOFFREY.  (See collaboration with Jonas Flagg.)


GRAVES, ROBERT  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Seven Days in New Crete.  (See Watch the Northwind Rise.)


Watch the Northwind Rise  (Farrar, Strauss, Cudahy, 1949, Avon, 1964.  Cassell, 1949, as Seven Days in New Crete.)


                A man from our time is transported to a Utopian world of the far future.  There he becomes romantically involved with three very different women, and their interaction threatens to reintroduce discord and tension into a perfectly balanced society.




History Maker, A  (Canongate, 1994, Penguin, 1995, Harcourt Brace, 1996.)


                Comic satire set in the near future poking fun at fads, political movements, and just about everything else you can imagine.


Poor Things  (Bloomsbury, 1992, Harcourt, 1992.)


                Satire in which two scientists create a living woman from the remains of the dead and interact with her.




Bloodline (Lucasbooks, 2016.)


A Star Wars novel.




Lost Stars (2015)




Murder in Millennium VI  (Shasta, 1952.)


                Murder mystery set 6000 years from now when the world is a matriarchal state, which is in the process of fundamental change.




Behind the Gates (Scholastic, 2011.)


Tomorrow Girls #1.


School girls in a chaotic future.


Run for Cover (Scholastic, 2011.)


Tomorrow Girls #2.


More intrigue at a future girls' school.




Political Passions  (Hustler, 1980.)


                Pornography about a woman running for the Presidency.


GRAY, ROD  (Pseudonym of Gardner Fox, whom see.)


Blow My Mind  (Tower, 1970.)


Lady from Lust #12.


                Not seen.


Copulation Explosion, The  (Tower, 1970.)


Lady from Lust #14.


                Not seen.


Laid in the Future  (Tower, 1969.)


Lady from Lust #13.


                A female secret agent travels thousands of years into the future following an alien attack on Earth and finds a future world in which sex has been pretty much forgotten.  Soft core pornography..


Poisoned Pussy, The  (Tower, 1970.)


Lady from Lust #9.


                Not seen.




City  (Aspect, 2004.)


A Smallville novel.


                Young Clark Kent's visit to a big city are complicated by criminals and a psychotic alien hunter.


Inheritance  (Warner, 2006.)


A DC Universe novel.


                Batman, Aquaman, and the Green Arrow battle a superhuman assassin.


GRAYSON, DEVLIN  (See collaboration with Flint Dille.)




Runts of 61Cygni C  (Belmont, 1970.)


                A team of explorers visits a planet that seems entirely given up to the pursuit of pleasure, and only one member of the crew is able to resist the temptation to stay, returning instead to Earth.




Among Madmen  (Roc, 1990.)


                A wave of insanity is sweeping across the world, causing people to break out into berserk rages.  The hero takes his family into a secluded part of the countryside to wait out the upheavals.


Lady El  (Roc, 1992.)


                A scientist links the brain of a dead woman to a computer and gives her a new life, allowing her to design robot servants and other things.  What he doesn't realize is that she has some hidden ambitions.


Thinning the Predators  (Warner, 1996.)


                A man with telepathic powers sets out to track down a serial killer, and uncovers a plot involving hidden agencies within the government.




Atlantis Prophecy, The  (Pocket, 2006.)


Atlantis #2.




Raising Atlantis  (Pocket, 2005.)


Atlantis #1.


                The uncovering of ruined Atlantis threatens the world.




1990: Book One  (Sphere,1978, based on scripts by the author and Edmund Ward.)


1990 #1.


                Britain has fallen under the sway of an insidious dictatorship, and only a handful of people quietly plot a return to liberty.


1990: Book Two  (Sphere, 1978, based on scripts by the author and Edmund Ward. )


1990 #2.


                A newspaper reporter and a bureaucrat in the repressive British dictatorship of the near future team up to try to disrupt the status quo.


GREATSHELL, WALTER  (Also writes Horror.)


Mad Skills  (Ace, 2011.)


Revolutionary new brain surgery is designed to create programmable killers.


GREELEY, ANDREW  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Final Planet, The  (Tor, 1988.)


                A religiously oriented mission to find a new world to colonize faces a problem when they arrive near a habitable world.  Their belief is that they must pass on to another world unless they are invited to land by the local sentients.


God Game  (Warner, 1986, tor, 1987, Forge, 2000.)


                A computer genius has his equipment struck my lightning, after which he realizes that he has been given the means to control the lives of living creatures in a microcosmic world.  Skirts the border of SF and fantasy.




End of an Epoch, The  (Blackwood, 1901.)


                A plague wipes out most of the world’s population.




Air Monster  (Goldsmith, 1932.)


                Marginal thriller about a mythical country trying to build an air armada.


GREEN, HENRY  (Pseudonym of H.V. Yorke.)


Concluding  Hogarth, 1948.)


                Not seen.  A dystopian future seen from the point of view of an aging scientist.




Centrifuge 1977  (Hale, 1978.)


                Not seen.


GREEN, I.G.  (Pseudonym of Ira Greenblatt.)


Time Beyond Time  (Belmont, 1971.)


                A contemporary American comes loose in time and finds himself in Atlantis, along with a number of other historical characters from various epochs of human history.


GREEN, JONATHAN  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Anno Frankenstein  (Abaddon, 2011.)


A Pax Brittania novel.


Adventures in an alternate world where the British Empire continues and someone wants to go back through time and help Hitler win his war..


Blood Royal  (Abaddon, ?)


A Pax Brittania novel.




Conquest of Armageddon  (Black Library, 2005.)


A Warhammer novel.


                Space marines look for missing comrades on a jungle planet.


Human Nature  (Abaddon, 2009.)


A Pax Brittania novel.


The theft of a mermaid leads to an investigation.


Iron Hands  (Black Library, 2004.)


A Warhammer novel.


                An elite group of soldier battles invading forces from beyond civilized space.


Leviathan Rising  (Abaddon, 2008.)


A Pax Britttania novel.


Murder aboard a steampunk submarine.


Unnatural History  (Abaddon, 2007.)


A Pax Brittania novel.


Dinosaurs escape from the London Zoo.


Ulysses Quicksilver Omnibus, The  (Abaddon, 2010.)


Omnibus of Unnatural History, Human Nature, and Leviathan Rising.




Affair with Genius, An  (Gollancz, 1969.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Conscience Interplanetary  (Gollancz, 1972, Doubleday, 1974, DAW, 1974.)


                Collection of related stories about a corps of specialists trained to discover and study other worlds.


Gold the Man.  (See The Mind Behind the Eye.)


Horde, The  (Laser, 1976, Dobson, 1979.)


                The protagonist is marooned on a world full of hostile aliens and his plight seems desperate until he manages to make friends with one of the locals.  With the latter’s assistance, he then sets out to probe the secrets of this culture, and perhaps find a new future for himself.


Loafers of Refuge, The  (Ballantine, 1965, Gollancz, 1965, Pan, 1967.)


                A series of short stories combined into a novel set on a colony world whose native inhabitants are predisposed to avoid hard work.  The human colonists are frustrated because they hope that Refuge will provide the materials needed to help an overpopulated Earth.


Mind Behind the Eye, The  (DAW, 1972.  Gollancz, 1971, as Gold the Man.)


                Wild adventure story about hostile aliens, one of whom is a three hundred foot giant who dies while visiting the solar system.  Two superhumans hatch a plot to spy on Earth’s enemies by hollowing out the alien’s brain and using it as a Trojan Horse to infiltrate the aliens’ home world.


Star Probe  (Millington, 1976, Ace, 1978.)


                An alien space probe is entering the solar system and plans are made to capture it and study its technology.  A radical group opposed to any further technological progress sabotages the project, convinced that it will just make life on Earth even worse.




Earth Again Redeemed, The  (Basic Books, 1977.)


                An inexplicable gateway opens between 17th Century Africa and a post nuclear war Massachusetts, allowing the two cultures to learn from one another.




Delphi Calculus, The  (Dell, 1979.)


                A new computer system goes on line which controls virtually every aspect of the American economy.  But an evil mastermind has subverted the project, and he announces his intention of destroying key businesses and institutions if his political demands are not met.




Great Leap Backwards, The  (Hale, 1968.)


                Not seen.  Computers take over much of the world.


GREEN, ROLAND  (See also collaboration which follow, and collaboration with Andrew Offutt as John Cleve, and with Jerry Pournelle.  See also Jeffrey Lord.  Also writes Fantasy.)


Division of the Spoils  (Roc, 1990.)


Shenandoah #2.


                A three way power struggle that could erupt into a devastating war is narrowly averted, but perhaps only temporarily.  A rebel movement within one of the three interstellar empires is hoping to provoke a general confrontation, hoping to seize power during the confusion.


Mountain Walks, The  (Ace, 1989.)


Peace Company #3.


                Mercenaries try to enforce a peace on a planet torn by a violent religious war that threatens to utterly destroy both sides and reduce the survivors to barbarism.


On the Verge  (TSR, 1998.)


                Professional soldiers are sent to an ice covered world to ensure that the war on that planet doesn’t spread to other systems.  Upon arriving, they discover that the planet is a trap big enough to swallow them whole.


Painful Field, The  (Roc, 1993.)


Shenandoah #5.


                A wave of terrorist activities on the border between human and alien dominated space seems likely to lead to open warfare.  The complement of the Shenandoah attempt to stop the saboteurs before they achieve their aims.


Peace Company  (Ace, 1985.)


Peace Company #1.


                A band of mercenaries helps to prevent chaos from overwhelming human inhabited space following the destruction of Earth and the subsequent collapse into numerous warring factions.


Squadron Alert  (Signet, 1989.)


Shenandoah #1.


                The recently refurbished warship Shenandoah is sent to a planet disputed by two human empires, but when they arrive the crew discovers that a third force is at work, manipulating both sides behind the scenes to precipitate a mutually destructive war.


Sum of Things, The  (Roc, 1991.)


Shenandoah #3.


                Terrorists on a backwater planet threaten to embroil both major human spacegoing powers in an all out war. The situation is made even more tense by the subtle interference by two alien races who see advantages to themselves in a further tension within humankind.


These Green Foreign Hills  (Ace, 1987.)


Peace Company #2.


                A group of mercenaries struggles to enforce a cease fire between two rival groups on a colony world who both have a deep racial prejudice against the other side.


Vain Command  (Roc, 1992.)


Shenandoah #4.


                A military crew charged with keeping the peace in the vicinity of a disputed world runs into fresh trouble when it appears that individuals within the various contending governments are using spies and saboteurs to further their ends.


Voyage to Eneh  (Tor, 2000.)


Kilmoyn #1.


                A human contingent gets caught in the middle when the natives of Kilmoy decide to regain control of their planet from the star traveling races who are exploiting it.  The protagonist discovers that his own race is among those in the wrong.


Warriors for the Working Day  (Roc, 1994.)


Shenandoah #6.


                The final chapter in the confrontation between humans and aliens, as the military staff of the Shenandoah finally is able to stifle the terrorist movement that is provoking both sides toward open warfare.




Great King’s War  (Ace, 1985. Pequod, 2006, revised.)


A Lord Kalvan novel.


                This is a sequel to the Lord Kalvan stories by H. Beam Piper.  A police officer from our world is transported to a parallel universe where North America is a much more violent and primitive place, and there finds a way to put his skills to use.


Siege of Tarr-Hostigos  (Pequod, 2003.)


A Lord Kalvan novel.


                Lord Kalvan has to defeat a superior military force which invades his country.


GREEN, SHARON  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Chosen of Mida  (DAW, 1984.)


Amazon #3.


                A warrior woman from the plains must forge an alliance with the male dominated cities in a barbaric future world in order to defeat mysterious strangers who have invaded from another world.


Crystals of Mida, The  (DAW, 1982.)


Amazon #1.


                Jalav is a warrior woman in a post collapse world that has forgotten its technology and reverted to barbarism and superstition.  When a sacred object is stolen from a temple of her people, Jalav leads a handful of warriors on a quest to get it back and punish those responsible.


Gateway to Xanadu  (DAW, 1985.)


Diana Santee #2.


                Santee and her partner track down an interstellar slave trader to a pleasure planet, where they have their work cut out for them finding and capturing him within a society that condones slavery and has the minimum of legal restrictions on the conduct of its visitors.


Mind Guest  (DAW, 1984.)


Diana Santee #1.


                A woman is recruited for a mission on a feudal world on the fringes of a lost space empire, and discovers that it is far more perilous than she first expected.  She has to share her body with another personality as well as dealing with a society where women are treated as chattel.


Mists of the Ages  (DAW, 1988.)


                A team of agents is sent to a vacation planet to steal some documents, but their leader is trapped into undertaking what is supposed to be a recreational fantasy role, but which turns out to be in deadly earnest.


Oath to Mida, An  (DAW, 1983.)


Amazon #2.


                Injured, Jalav is captured and spirited off to the frozen polar regions, where she has a series of adventures before escaping back to her own lands.


Rebel Prince, The  (DAW, 1987.)


                On a planet where a telepathic upper class rules the rest of the population with an iron fist, a young woman refuses her heritage, and becomes as a consequence a pawn in a power play between the aristocracy and a secretive revolutionary movement.  Ultimately, she decides to become a player rather than a piece.


To Battle the Gods  (DAW, 1986.)


Amazon #5.


                The varied tribes of a post-technological world are gathered together to do battle with invaders from another planet, but can their internal truce hold long enough to ensure a victory?


Warrior Challenged, The  (DAW, 1986.)


Terrillian #4.


                Reconciled with her former master, a slave girl with empathic powers teams up with him on a mission inside a mysterious, female dominated city.


Warrior Enchained, The  (DAW, 1983, Greenery, 2000.)


Terrillian #2.


                A crack Terran operative is forced to return to a primitive world where women are treated as property by the ruling males.  This time, however, she’s less willing to sacrifice her independence for the sake of form, and finds that resistance makes life more difficult.


Warrior Rearmed, The  (DAW, 1984.)


Terrillian #3.


                The protagonist has been using her empathic powers to manipulate the man who has enslaved her.  When he discovers what she has been doing, she is forced to flee across the face of a primitive planet while her angry master sets out in pursuit.


Warrior Victorious, The  (DAW, 1988.)


Terrillian #5.


                An empathic agent discovers that her employers are resorting to a forced breeding plan to create even more powerful agents.  Angered at the loss of freedom, she sets out to break free and make a life for herself outside the espionage service.


Warrior Within, The  (DAW, 1982, Greenery, 2000.)


Terrillian #1.


                A special agent is sent to a barbaric world as a slave girl as part of the price of maneuvering the local leader into pursuing policies beneficial to Earth. 


Will of the Gods, The  (DAW, 1985.)


Amazon #4.


                In order to present a united front against the invaders from off world, Jalav must maintain her alliance with the male dominated cities, and simultaneously bring to an end the internecine warfare among the various Amazon clans of the plains.


GREEN, SIMON R.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Deathstalker  (Roc, 1995, Gollancz, 1995.)


Deathstalker #1.


                The human empire is a corrupt one, headed by a queen who kills people arbitrarily.  The head of one of the great interplanetary clans flees to a remote world where he begins to organize a rebellion against her rule, pulling together an unlikely group of allies.


Deathstalker Coda  (Roc, 2005.)


Deathstalker #7.


                One Deathstalker goes back in time to save the woman he loves while the other tries to defeat a tyrant.


Deathstalker Destiny  (Gollancz, 1999, Roc, 1999, Millennium, 1999.)


Deathstalker #5.


                In the midst of a new galactic war, the protagonist attempts to ensure the safety of one colony world quickly so that he can search for the woman he loves.  She in turn has been abducted by a group of fanatics who are prone to experimenting on human subjects.


Deathstalker Honor  (Roc, 1998.)


Deathstalker #4.


                Just when it appears everything has been resolved, with the corrupt empress dethroned and her forces defeated, Owen Deathstalker must battle again, this time to keep a group of warring factions from turning freedom into a civil war.


Deathstalker Legacy  (Gollancz, 2002, Roc, 2003.)


Deathstalker #6.


                A new ruler has assumed the throne of the human empire, and he has to deal with the plots of an old enemy as well as the insistence by a group of Ais that a new field of knowledge should be explored.


Deathstalker Prelude.  (See Twilight of the Empire.) 


Deathstalker Rebellion  (Roc, 1996.)


Deathstalker #2.


                An unlikely alliance of aristocrats, malcontents, pirates, and enigmatic aliens engages in open warfare against the corrupt ruler of an interstellar empire.  Filled with derring do in the style of an Errol Flynn movie.


Deathstalker Return  (Roc, 2003, Gollancz, 2004.)


Deathstalker #6.


                An outcast member of an interstellar nobility reveals himself in an effort to prevent an arch rival from gaining despotic powers.


Deathstalker War, The  (Roc, 1997, Vista, 1997, Gollancz, 2005.)


Deathstalker #3.


                The final battle has started as the ragtag rebel forces strike against the mighty battlefleets of an interstellar empire, and hatch a daring plot to attack the capital world itself.


Ghostworld  (Ace, 1993, Gollancz, 1993.)


Empire #2.


                A mining colony breaks off contact with the rest of the galaxy, and it appears that the entire complement may be dead.  An expedition is sent to find out what happened, and discovers that the danger is still there.


Hellworld  (Ace, 1993, Gollancz, 1995.)


Empire #3.


                An exploration team lands on a newly discovered planet and discovers an abandoned, ancient civilization that still poses dangers for the interlopers.


Mistworld  (Ace, 1992, Gollancz, 1992.)


Empire #1.


                On a planet where psi talented individuals have managed to keep the forces of a decadent interstellar empire at bay, the disparate populations of criminals, rebels, and outcasts has to contend with a mysterious killer who is stalking the planet’s streets.


Twilight of the Empire  (Roc, 1997.  Gollancz, 1998, as Deathstalker Prelude.)


Omnibus of Mistworld, Ghostworld, and Hellworld.  This series is related to the Deathstalker series.


GREEN, TERENCE M.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Barking Dogs  (St Martins, 1988.)


Mitchell Helwig #1.


                A police detective uses an illegal lie detecting device in a decadent near future Toronto in order to track down the man responsible for his partner’s death.  He is aided by an infallible lie detector that he can carry with him.


Blue Limbo  (Tor, 1997.)


Mitchell Helwig #2.


                Fired from the police by a corrupt superior, Helwig turns into a vigilante and begins tracking down the drug and crime lords who are turning Toronto into a walking nightmare.


Children of the Rainbow  (?, 1992.)


                Not seen.  Time travel.


Sailing Time's Ocean  (?)




Woman Who Is the Midnight Wind, The  (Pottersfield Press, 1987.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


GREENBERGER, ROBERT  (See also collaborations with Carmen Carter, Peter David, & Michael Jan Friedman.)


Doors into Chaos  (Pocket, 2001.)


A Star Trek Next Generation novel.


                A race offers to sell the Federation a highly advanced technology, but Picard suspects that they have hidden motives not as benevolent as those they claim.


Femmes Fatales  (Del Rey, 2009.)


An Iron Man novel.


Iron Man is almost suborned in his battle against Hydra by seductive females.


Romulan Stratagem, The  ( Pocket, 1995.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


The Enterprise and a Romulan ship are both trying to convince an alien race to become allies.  But then a crime is committed and both humans and Romulans come under suspicion, forced ultimately to cooperate to reveal the actual guilty party.


GREENBURG, DAN  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Attack of the Evil Elvises  (Random House, 2006.0


Weird Planet #4.


                Aliens invade in the guise of Elvis impersonators.


Chilling with the Great Ones  (Random House, ?)


Weird Planet #3.




Dude, Where’s My Spaceship?  (Random House, ?)


Weird Planet #1.




Lost in Las Vegas  (Random House, ?)


Weird Planet #2.






Andrew Lost In the Bathroom  (Random House, 2002.)


Andrew Lost #2.


                Two microscopic kids explore a bathroom.


Andrew Lost in the Deep  (Random House, ?)


Andrew Lost #8.




Andrew Lost in the Garbage  (Random House, 2005.)


Andrew Lost #13.




Andrew Lost in the Garden  (Random House, 2003.)


Andrew Lost #4.


                Garden insects pose a problem for two tiny children.


Andrew Lost in the Jungle  (Random House, 2006.0


Andrew Lost #15.


                Miniaturized children have adventures in the Amazon.


Andrew Lost in the Kitchen  (Random House, 2002.)


Andrew Lost #3.


                The twosome battle giant cockroaches in their third adventure.


Andrew Lost in the Whale  (Random House, ?)


Andrew Lost #6.




Andrew Lost in Time  (Random House, ?)


Andrew Lost #9.




Andrew Lost in Uncle Al  (Random House, 2007.)


Andrew Lost #16.


                You guessed it.  The diminutive kids get lost in a human body.


Andrew Lost on Earth  (Random House, ?)


Andrew Lost #10.




Andrew Lost On the Dog  (Random House, 2002.)


Andrew Lost #1.


                A brilliant kid accidentally shrinks himself and a friend and they get lost on a neighbor's dog.


Andrew Lost on the Reef  (Random House, ?)


Andrew Lost #7.




Andrew Lost Under Water  (Random House, 2003.)


Andrew Lost #5.


                Andrew has finally gotten back to his normal size, but now he is trapped in a submarine.


Andrew Lost with the Bats  (Random House, 2006.)


Andrew Lost #14.


                The shrunken kid finds himself in a bat cave.


Andrew Lost with the Dinosaurs  (Random House, 2005.)


Andrew Lost #11.


                Andrew is stranded in the age of dinosaurs.




Captives in Space  (Golden, 1960, Golden Griffon, 1969.)


Dig Allen #2.


                A handful of space explorers discovers a derelict starship built by another race and uses its secrets to find out where it came from and how to travel there.


Forgotten Star, The  (Golden, 1959, Golden Griffon, 1969.)


Dig Allen #1.


                The young hero stows away on a flight to the moon to search for his missing father.  Befriended by a pair of spacemen, he accompanies them to Mars and beyond before his quest is ended.


Journey to Jupiter  (Golden, 1961.)


Dig Allen #3.


                Dig is sent to Ganymede to help a colony that is menaced by a band of criminals.


Lost City of Uranus  (Golden, 1962.)


Dig Allen #6.


                Not seen.


Robots of Saturn  (Golden, 1961.)


Dig Allen #5.


                A band of adventurers run into trouble involving mysterious robots that originate in the moons of Saturn.


Trappers of Venus  (Golden, 1961.)


Dig Allen #4.


                Dig has adventures in the jungles of Venus thwarting human villains along with natural dangers.




Brotherhood of Stars  (Bantam, 1994.)


                An adventurer from Earth visits an alien world that serves as a trading post for many races, seeking an old friend who disappeared on the planet and who may have been murdered.


GREENE, L.L.  (Pseudonym of Larry Levine and Steven Greene.)


Sleeping Beauty  (Signet, 1982.)


                A woman submits to an experimental process of freezing to preserve incurable people until a remedy can found, but she discovers upon awakening that something has been done to her body while she slept, a secret that no one wants to talk about.




Moon Ahead  (Viking, 1951, Bodley Head, 1952, Puffin, 1957.)


                A secret scientific party to launch a successful flight to the moon is in a desperate race against a band of ruthless criminals who hope to beat them there and claim Earth’s satellite as a base for their illegal activities.


GREENFIELD, IRVING A.  (See also Bruce Duncan and Charles Korel.  Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Aton  (Avon, 1975.)


                A standard novel of prehistoric man struggling to survive in a hostile environment.


Battle Stations  (Zebra, 1985.)


Depth Force #4.


                In a secret war of the future, a high tech US submarine is sent out to destroy a stranded Soviet ship and finds itself in an elaborate trap.


Bloody Seas  (Zebra, 1985.)


Depth Force #3.


                An experimental submarine is on a mission to pick up six spies in the Arctic, unaware that a Soviet supersub is planning to ambush them.


Death Cruise  (Zebra, ?)


Depth Force #9.


                Not seen.


Death Dive  (Zebra, ?)


Depth Force #2.


                Not seen.


Deep Kill  (Zebra, 1986.)


Depth Force #7.


                A US submarine is preparing to attack a Soviet invasion force moving toward Saudi Arabia when they discover that a Russian submarine is searching for them.


Deep Rescue  (Zebra, 1990.)


Depth Force #13.


                Saboteurs aboard an experimental US submarine strand it under the ocean, and call in a Soviet ship planning to steal the advanced technology aboard.


Depth Force  (Zebra, 1988.)


Depth Force #1.


                Not seen.


Face of Him  (Manor, 1976.)


                A religious dictatorship is unsettled by a single man’s willingness to question the doctrine that has become the universal belief of his people.


Harbor of Doom  (Zebra, 1989.)


Depth Force #11.


                A US sub rushes to defeat a flotilla of Chinese ships, hijacked by terrorists, armed with nuclear weapons, determined to destroy the Pacific fleet in Hawaii.


Hot Zone  (Zebra. 1992.)


Depth Force #15.


                An American crew boards a Soviet sub and discovers that they are all dying of radiation sickness.


Ice Island (Zebra, 1988.)


Depth Force #10.


                US and Soviet super subs contend against one another as they search for a Russian defector who carries the secret of a new type of bacteriological warfare.


Others, The  (Lancer, 1969, Manor, 1977.)


                Despite ridicule from his peers, a scientist pursues his belief that there is a deadly danger to humanity concealed in the hidden caverns beneath the oceans.  His main allies turn out to be the dolphins, who help him save the human race.


Over the Brink  (Zebra, 1990.)


                The US sends ships to rescue a supersub that was transporting Soviet troopers to invade Yemen.


Project Discovery  (Zebra, 1988.)


Depth Force #9.


                A Chinese super submarine is sent to destroy a flotilla of ships congregating in New York to commemorate the five hundredth anniversary of Columbus’ voyage.


Rig War  (Zebra, 1992.)


Depth Force #16.


                Two ex-naval officers team up to find out who is responsible for sabotaging an underwater colony and mining effort.


Sea of Flames  (Zebra, 1986.)


Depth Force #6.


                Renegades steal an experimental submarine armed with nuclear weapons and prepare to launch a pre-emptive attack against the Soviet Union.


Stars Will Judge, The  (Dell, 1974.  Manor, 1977, as Star Trial.)


                A human finds himself imprisoned on an alien planet and bereft of his memories.  It appears that he is about to stand trial for a crime no one will explain to him, but in fact he’s standing as a representative for a judgment on the entire human race.


Star Trial.  (See The Stars Will Judge.)


Suicide Run  (Zebra, 1987.)


Depth Force #8.


                Submarines battle beneath the Antarctic ice shelf for control of mineral rich portions of that continent.


Torpedo Tomb  (Zebra, ?)


Depth Force #5.


                Not seen.


Torpedo Treasure  (Zebra, 1991.)


Depth Force #14.


                Marginal thriller about Libyan terrorists hatching a plan for worldwide chaos when the US and Soviets begin a tentative cooperative effort.


Warmonger  (Zebra, 1989.)


Depth Force #12.


                Russians and Americans battle each other as they attempt to seize control of a Siberian base where a power mad soldier is threatened to launch a nuclear strike.


Waters of Death  (Lancer, 1967.)


                Overpopulation has led to worldwide foot shortages which are only staved off by farming the oceans.  When the output from the seas begins to drop, and tensions grow between the sea farmers and the increasingly repressive political organizations, a scientist finds himself cast in the role of mediator.


GREENHOUGH, TERRY  (See also Andrew Lester.)


Alien Contract, The  (Hale, 1980.)


                Not seen.


Thoughtworld  (New English Library, 1977.)


                Not seen.


Time and Timothy Grenville  (New English Library, 1975.)


                An Englishman with unusual mental powers is projected through time whenever he is within a circle of standing stones rumored to have magical powers.


Wandering Worlds, The  (New English Library, 1976, Readers Union, 1977.)


                Adventure in outer space.


GREENLAND, COLIN  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Harm’s Way  (Avon, 1993, HarperCollins, 1993.)


                Adventure in the solar system which is dominated by a high tech version of Victorian England.  A woman disguises herself as a young boy and sets out on an adventurous journey through space.


In the Garden: The Secret Origin of the Zodiac Twins  (Birmingham SF Group, 1991.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Mother of Plenty  (Harper, 1998, Avon, 1998.)


Plenty #3.


                The captain has lost control of the gigantic starship presented to the human race by an alien species.  Now she suspects their motives as well, discovering that the gift was part of a plot to use humanity as part of an interstellar experiment.


Plenty Principle, The  (HarperCollins, 1997.)


                Collection of sometimes related short stories.


Seasons of Plenty  (HarperCollins, 1995, Avon, 1996.)


Plenty #2.


                The derelict starship Plenty has been reactivated and its inhabitants are planning to take it out of the solar system to escape their enemies.  Those individuals, however, aren’t about to accept their withdrawal without making an effort to reclaim the ship.


Take Back Plenty  (HarperCollins, 1990, Unwin, 1990, Avon, 1992, Pomegranate, 1993.)


Plenty #1.


                In a parallel universe of sorts where Mars and Venus really are habitable as old SF novels would have had it, Plenty is the name of a derelict starship turned orbiting habitat that has been turned into a slum filled with disparate characters, criminals, and creatures.  An ambitious young woman is sent to restore order.




Clarion  (Tor, 1988.)


                A complicated series of events on a lost colony world involving a religious dictatorship, psi powers, a possible alien presence, assassinations, and other melodrama.


Pandora Stone, The  (Ace, 1984.)


                A professional courier is assigned to transfer an artifact to another planet, and must outwit a horde of criminals to complete his mission.


Starjacked!  (Ace, 1987.)


Tartarus #2.


                An interstellar agent teams up with some stowaways when he discovers that a band of space pirates is secretly in collusion with the interplanetary police in a plot to steal a starship and extort a great price from the settled planets.


Tartarus Incident, The  (Ace, 1983.)


Tartarus #1.


                An exploration team visiting a new world mysteriously disappears, the opening event in a terrifying sequence that would threaten the civilized galaxy.


Time Jumper  (Leisure, 1980.)


                In a future Earth sharply divided between fortress cities with high technology and nomadic barbarians who roam the wilderness outside, a scientist attempts to invent a time machine that might change history and prevent the schism of humanity.




Spook Who Sat by the Door, The  (Alison & Busby, 1969, Baron, 1969, Bantam, 1970.)


                Marginal near future thriller about the discovery of a secret plot by Black extremists to coerce the US into giving them their own nation.


GREENO, GAYLE  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Exiles’ Return  (DAW, 1995.)


Ghatti #3.


                Civil war threatens to disrupt the human colony on an alien world when it is revealed that a strain of mutant humans has developed the power to mentally enslave others, and use them as assassins to kill any other potential rivals for power.


Finders Seekers  (DAW, 1993.)


Ghatti #1.


                An isolated human colony manages to survive through a specialized caste of healers and an arrangement with catlike aliens native to the world on which they’re stranded.  But someone has started systematically killing the human/alien teams.


Mind Snare  (DAW, 1997.)


                In a future interplanetary society, a young boy is on the verge of ending his acting career because only adult women are allowed into that profession.  When an assassin botches an attempt to murder his mother, he gets caught up in the investigation and discovers a secret that could change the world.


Mind-Speakers’ Call  (DAW, 1994.


Ghatti #2.


                The human/alien alliance on a lost colony world has uncovered a plot by human mutants to use their extraordinary mental powers to destroy those who have kept the colony united.  One such team is sent to an isolated kingdom to discover who is behind a plot to split them away from the rest of the world.




Chinaman's Chance  (Hale, 1981.)


                Not seen.


GREENWOOD, ED  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Iron Assassin, The (Tor, 2015.)


Alternate history in which a man makes a cyborg.




Cave Rats  (Headline, 1997.)


                Not seen.


Whale Road  (Hodder, 1996.)


                Far future story set in a collapsed Australia with an unlikely hero set on a quest to save his world.




Jason and the Aliens Down the Street  (HarperCollins, 1991.)


                Not seen.


Let Me Off This Spaceship!   (HarperCollins, 1991.)


                Not seen.


Max and Me and the Time Machine  (Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1983.)


Max #1.


                Not seen.


Max and Me and the Wild West  (Harcourt Brace Jovanovich, 1988.)


Max #2.


                Not seen.




Modern Daedalus, A  (Griffith, Farran, 1885.)


                The discovery of flight.




Across the Zodiac  (Trubner, 1880, Hyperion, 1974, Popular Library, 1978.)


                One of the earliest novels of interplanetary travel and first contact with an advanced Martian civilization, quite archaic but historically interesting.


GREGORY, DARYL  (Also writes Horror.)


Afterparty (Tor, 2014.)


A new drug makes it possible to reprogram people's belief system.


Unpossible and Other Stories  (Fairwood, 2011.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


GREGORY, JOHN  (Pseudonym of Robert Hoskins, whom see.)


Legacy of the Stars  (Leisure, 1979.  Hale, 1981, as by Robert Hoskins.)


                Visitors from the stars claim to be looking for a place to settle and offer to trade high technology for living space, but they also conceal a secret that could affect the future of the entire human race.


GREGORY, JULIAN R.  (See collaboration with Roger Price.)




Making Mr. Right  (Paperjacks, 1987, from the screenplay by Floyd Byars and Laurie Frank.)


                A scientist creates an android in his own image to go on a seven year spaceflight, but the android becomes a media sensation, discovers sex, and becomes so arguably human that his creator ends up being the junior partner in their relationship.




Meccania, the Super State  (Methuen, 1918.)


                A future dystopia in which a superstate arises that resembles the worst extremes of communism or fascism.




Forever Man  (Pennycorner, 1995.)


                A computer programmer uncovers an ancient conspiracy that might be holding the secret of personal immortality.


GRESH, DANNY  (See collaboration with Lois Gresh.)


GRESH, LOIS  (See also collaborations which follow. Also writes Horror.)


Techno Life 2020  (ECW, 2002.)


                A low key novella plus an extensive essay, both of which attempt to predict everyday life in the near future.


GRESH, LOIS & GRESH, DANNY  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Chuck Farris and the Labyrinth of Doom  (ECW, 2002)


                A teen gets involved with a dangerous videogame.




Termination Node  (Del Rey, 1999.)


                A computer expert detects someone infiltrating banking systems, and shortly thereafter an attempt is made on her life.  Framed for the killing of a friend, she discovers that a secret organization working at least partially within the government is murdering hackers in preparation for the biggest heist of all time.




Dying Time, The  (Roc, 2002.)


A Mech Warrior novel.


                A group of interstellar mercenaries get caught up in a civil war that spawns multiple factions and great confusion.


Hunters, The  (Roc, 1997.)


A Battletech novel.


                Murder and mutiny among the troops of rival mercenary bands armed with giant robot fighting machines.


Operation Sierra-75  (Aspect, 2001.)


#5 in the multi-author Vor series.


                Earth has been drawn into a pocket universe with myriad other planets and is systematically exploring those closest.  When an expedition disappears, a military mission is sent to find out why, and they encounter a world with malevolent natives and a malleable reality.


Shadows of War  (Roc, 1998.)


A Battletech novel.


                A new alliance singles out one clan of mercenaries, but they escape the trap and initiate a new wave of attacks.


Sword and Fire  (Roc, 1998.)


A Battletech novel.


                Not seen.




Night on Eros  (Vantage, 1973.)


                Not seen.


GREY, CHARLES  (Pseudonym of E.C. Tubb, whom see.)


Dynasty of Doom  (Milestone, 1953.)


                An adventure in an interstellar Sargasso sea of lost ships.


Enterprise 2115  (Merit, 1954.)


                The first encounter with Martians.


Extra Man, The  (Milestone, 1954.)


                Humans and an alien race wage a devastating war.


Hand of Havoc, The  (Merit, 1954.  Later rewritten as C.O.D. Mars as by E.C. Tubb.)


                Venusian rebels plan to use a plague as a weapon against Earth.


I Fight for Mars  (Milestone, 1953.  Gryphon, 1998, as by E.C. Tubb.)


                Martian colonists battle alien robots.


Space Hunger  (Milestone, 1953.)


                Aliens use superscience to limit the destructiveness of the human race.


Tormented City, The  (Milestone, 1953.)


                Military units from Earth are sent to the stars.


Wall, The  (Milestone, 1953.)


                Explorers attempt to track down the secret of immortality.




Oracle  (Lionhearted, 1998.)


                Confused romance about a woman who travels into a future in which an atomic war destroyed civilization, and magic apparently works.


GRIBBIN, JOHN  (See also collaboration with D.G. Compton, and collaboration which follows.)


Father to the Man  (Gollancz, 1989, Tor, 1990.)


                As the planet’s ecology and social order disintegrate, a scientist discovers that hatred, fear, and prejudice have overcome the scientific spirit and doomed the world to anarchy and ignorance.


Innervisions  (Roc Uk, 1993.)


                When her visionary powers are dismissed by the Elders, a young woman sets out to solve the mysteries of her world without their blessings.




Double Planet  (Gollancz, 1988, Avon, 1991.)


Moon #1.


                In the aftermath of a nuclear war, the world is faced with a new danger in the form of a comet that appears to be on a collision course with the Earth.


Reunion  (Gollancz, 1991.)


Moon #2.


                A colony on the moon falls under the influence of a cult.




Brother Esau  (Bodley Head, 1982, Harper & Row, 1982, Tor, 1984.)


                The discovery of living Yeti puts modern civilization to an ethical test.


Sixth Winter  (Bodley Head, 1979, Simon & Schuster, 1979, Ballantine, 1981.)


                A new ice age is coming, and the warnings of scientists are being ignored even though crops are failing, packs of wolves are attacking people, and each winter is harsher than the one before.




Silent Lightning  (Onyx, 1998.)


                Syria reveals a new weapons system that can overpower Israel’s defense system, and Arab armies approach their common borders in preparation for an invasion.  An elite US strike team is sent in to neutralize the Syrian weapons before an all out war begins.


GRIDBAN, VOLSTED  (Pseudonym of John Russell Fearn except where indicated, whom see.)


Alien Universe  (Scion, 1952.)  (E.C. Tubb.)


                A group of humans discover a way to explore the stars and encounter various dangers.


De Bracy’s Drug  (Scion, 1953.)  (E.C. Tubb..)


                The battle against a repressive ruler.


Dyno-Depressant, The  (Scion, 1953.)


                A mysterious field in space throws the entire planet Earth into chaos by making everyday energy sources inoperable.


Exit Life  (Scion, 1953.)


                Space travelers return to an Earth that has been mysteriously denuded of all human and animal life.


Frozen Limit, The  (Scion, 1954.)


                An experiment in suspended animation goes awry.


Fugitive of Time  (Milestone, 1953.)  (E.C. Tubb..)


                A flight through time.


Genial Dinosaur, The  (Scion, 1954. Gryphon, ?, as by Fearn.)


Dinosaur #2.


                A dinosaur retrieved from a cavern proves to be the key to Earth’s victory over a coven of mind wizards from Venus.


I Came - I Saw - I Wondered  (Scion, 1954.)


                An author unknowingly plays host to a visiting Martian.


Lonely Astronomer, The  (Scion, 1954.)


Adam Quirke #2.


                Quirke must solve the murder of an astronomer, and one of the suspects has a Venusian animal as a pet.


Magnetic Brain  (Scion, 1953.)


                After crashlanding on Mars, a pilot undergoes an experimental brain operation that makes him telepathic.


Master Must Die, The  (Scion, 1953.)


Adam Quirke #1.


                An industrialist is murdered under impossible conditions.


Moons for Sale  (Scion, 1953.)


                Financial plotting, attempted murder, a mysterious illness, and other adventures involving a superintelligent child and a battle with a Martian aristocrat.


Planetoid Disposals Ltd  (Milestone, 1953.)  (E.C. Tubb..)


                Adventures in outer space.


Purple Wizard, The  (Scion, 1953.)


                Two time travelers run into considerable trouble when they arrive in the early 9th Century.


Reverse Universe  (Scion, 1952.)  (E.C. Tubb..)


                Adventures in outer space.


Scourge of the Atom  (Scion, 1953.)


                A scientist recreates the environment of Mars on Earth and exposes himself to it in an attempt to discover what happened to the inhabitants of that planet.


Thing of the Past, A  (Scion, 1953.  Gryphon, ?, as by Fearn.)


Dinosaur #1.


                A chasm in the Earth is discovered which provides access to a hidden world where dinosaurs never became extinct.


GRIER, S.C.   (Pseudonym of H.C. Gregg.)


Crowned Queen, A  (Blackwood, 1898.)


                Russia conquers the Balkans.


Kings of the East, The  (Blackwood, 1900.)


                The recolonization of Palestine.


GRIFF  (Pseudonym of John Russell Fearn, whom see.)


Liquid Death  (Scion, 1953.)


                Not seen.


GRIFF, ALAN  (Pseudonym of Donald Suddaby, whom see.)


Lost Men in the Grass  (Oxford, 1940.)


                Not seen.




Nucleation, The  (Hale, 1977.)


                Not seen.


Omega Project, The  (Hale, 1978.)


                Not seen.




Lifers (Chicken House, 2017.)


An alternate dimension is used as a prison.


GRIFFIN, P.M.  (See also Peni Griffin and collaboration with Andre Norton.)


Call to Arms  (Ace, 1991.)


Star Commandos #9.


                The commandos are pitted against a ruthless mastermind with a personal vendetta against their leader.


Colony in Peril  (Ace, 1987.)


Star Commandos #2.


                Raiders from space prey on a colony world, stealing the precious gems which are that planet’s chief resource.  Then a band of ex-professional soldiers steps in to protect the colony.


Death Planet  (Ace, 1989.)


Star Commandos #4.


                A band of pirates have established a base on a remote world, unaware of the fact that they could potentially spread a deadly fungus to other civilized planets.  The commandos decide to wipe out the band before they cause an interstellar disaster.


Fire Planet  (Ace, 1990.)


Star Commandos #7.


                Rebels and natural disasters threaten a paradise world from within, and a powerful war fleet menaces it from without as the star commandos try to save the planet from the various forces poised to destroy it.


Jungle Assault  (Ace, 1991.)


Star Commandos #8.


                The commandos must fight their way through hostile jungle terrain in order to recover a cache of military hardware that was left on a remote planet during the galactic war.


Mind Slaver  (Ace, 1990.)


Star Commandos #5.


                The commandos are marooned on a frigid planet where they discover a dread secret that could destroy entire fleets of warships passing through the area.


Mission Underground  (Ace, 1988.)


Star Commandos #3.


                The commandos explore the caverns of an unfriendly world, searching for a legendary superweapon that can destroy entire worlds, determined not to let it fall into the hands of unscrupulous powers from offworld.


Return to War  (Ace, 1990.)


Star Commandos #6.


                A race that devastates every planet it touches has been confined to their own system, but they have secretly launched a new campaign, and the only force standing between them and a beautiful but defenseless planet is a small group of commandos.


Star Commandos  (Ace, 1986.)


Star Commandos #1.


                A professional soldier tracks down the people responsible for landing a prospective colony on a marginal world where their only chance of survival depends on offworld help.


GRIFFIN, PENI  (See also P.M. Griffin.)


Otto from Otherwhere  (McElderry, 1990, Bullseye, 1992.)


                A child encounters an alien from another dimension and helps him to pretend to be human and attend her school.




Blind Men and the Elephant, The  (Pocket, 1982.)


                Weird, satirical novel involving a cloned man who becomes notorious, and the possibility of a new plague spreading through the world.


Century’s End  (Bantam, 1981.)


                At the turn of the millennium, cultists, nuts, criminals, fanatics, and a host of others indulge in rioting, plotting, and general mayhem.


Makeshift God, The  (Dell, 1979, Granada, 1982.)


                A scholar from Earth is on a research trip to another planet, but his studies are hindered by the elusiveness of his quarry, and the active interference of the local natives.  Earth is dominated by an Arab superstate.


Timeservers, The  (Avon, 1985.)


                A war that transcends time as well as space, involving humans, aliens, and clones.  The protagonist is a soldier who begins to wonder if his friends are what they seem to be.




Robot Riot  (Scholastic, 2009.)


Students build robots that really work.




Banshee Screams  (Pinnacle Entertainment, 2002.)


                Based on the Deadlands computer game.  Episodic adventures of human colonists stranded on a planet where the local inhabitants have mental powers that are virtually magical.


Haunting of Barry Allen, The (Titan, 2016.)


A Flash novel.


The Flash encounters the ghost of his older self. Or does he?


GRIFFITH, GEORGE  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Angel of the Revolution, The  (Tower, 1893, Hyperion, 1974.)


Future War #1.


                Future war novel with socialists seizing power in the US, England besieged by most of the Europeans nations, and aircraft becoming a major weapon for possibly the first time in fiction.


Criminal Croesus, A  (Long, 1904.)


                A race of gnomelike creatures mine valuable minerals.


Gambles With Destiny  (White, 1899.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Great Pirate Syndicate, The  (White, 1898.)


                Several new scientific discoveries make it possible for a few businessman to take over the world.


Great Weather Syndicate, The  (White, 1906.)


                A scientist prevents an international power play by American entrepreneurs.


Honeymoon in Space, A  (Pearson, 1901, Arno, 1975, Black Cat, 2011.)


                Kitchen sink interplanetary adventure with Martians, Venusians, marvelous inventions, and so forth.


Lake of Gold, The  (White, 1903.)


                The discovery of great mineral wealth leads to the establishment of a Utopian society.


Lord of Labour, The  (White, 1911.)


                Future war between England and Germany.


Olga Romanoff  (Tower, 1894, Hyperion, 1974.)


Future War #2.


                The entire planet is embroiled in a devastating new war when the world learns of the approach of a comet, and must turn its efforts to building underground shelters in order to survive the collision.


Outlaws of the Air, The  (Tower, 1895.)


                A private air consortium saves England from an attack by France and Russia.


Raid of Le Vengeur and Other Stories, The  (Ferret, 1974.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Woman Against the World, A  (White, 1903.)


                Marginal story about a future female pirate.


World Masters  (Long, 1903.)


                A power company becomes influential enough to dominate the world.


World Peril of 1910, The  (White, 1907.)


                Germany invades England.




Three Hundred Years Hence  (Prime, 1950.)


                Not seen.




Gadget Maker, The.  (Hale, 1955, Lippincott, 1955, Pocket, 1956.)


                Marginal story about an inventor who is determined to develop machines and methods that will allow the human race to conquer space.




Ammonite  (Del Rey, 1993, Grafton, 1993.)


                The first colony on a far world was nearly wiped out by a plague, and the survivors developed by themselves.  Generations later, a new attempt is made to develop the planet by an interstellar commercial organization, but the newcomers begin to contract the plague as well, so they send a researcher to find a cure.  What she discovers instead is that those who survive are changed.


Slow River  (Del Rey, 1995, HarperCollins, 1996.)


                In a highly technological future, a woman escapes the duties of her position by giving up her identity, and is forced to rely on the assistance of criminals in order to survive.


GRIFFITHS, DAVID  (See King Lang, Gil Hunt, and David Shaw.)




Survivors, The  (Collins, 1965.)


                Not seen.  World War III.




Centauri III  (Images, 2004.)


                A meteor strike leaves a research station on a remote planet without supplies or shelter.


GRIMES, CHRISTOPHER  (See collaboration with Barthe DeClements.)




Ax of Atlantis, The  (Warner, 1975.)


Chandra Smith #2.


                A secret agent vs another madman seeking to re-establish an ancient empire using modern superscience and primitive superstition.


Dinosaur Nexus  (Avon, 1994.)


                Time travelers return to study the dinosaurs and discover that intelligent aliens from a parallel Earth have come as well, and is disinclined to tolerate the presence of humans in what it considers a sacred setting.


Eye of Shiva, The  (Warner, 1974.)


Chandra Smith #1.


                Marginal thriller about a secret world plot that incorporates mysticism and superscience, to say nothing of human sacrifice.  A secret agent uncovers and foils the plot.


Retro Lives  (Avon, 1993.)


                The protagonist has a rare genetic deficiency which causes him to age backward and forward, living various versions of his life.  Borders on fantasy.




All Fixed Up (Tor, 2016.)






Rebel Nation (Berkley, 2014.)


Plague #2.


Survivors of a plague discover the government has been lying to them.


Viral Nation (Berkley, 2013.)


Plague #1.


A devastating plague depopulates the world.


GRIMSHAW, NIGEL & GROVES, PAUL  (Grimshaw also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


13 Sci-Fi Stories  (Arnold, 1979.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Kirith Kirin  (Meisha Merlin, 2000.)




Last Green Tree, The  (Tor, 2006.)


Magic #2.


                Humanity has spread to the stars but is subject to the rule of an apparently magical being.


Ordinary, The  (Tor, 2004.)


Magic #1.


                A scientists explores the gateway between our universe and one where magic apparently works.




Mawdryn Undead  (Target, 1983.)


A Doctor Who book.

The Tardis materializes aboard an alien ship and cannot depart until someone disables a mysterious radio signal that is jamming the proper frequency.  So the Doctor sets off to defeat another villain and save the Earth.


Planet of Fire  (Target, 1984.)


A Doctor Who book.


An ancient artifact retrieved from a sunken wreck has a very strange effect on a robot which redirects the Tardis to a distant planet where the Master confronts the Doctor once again.


Time-Flight  (Target, 1983.)


A Doctor Who book.


A Concorde disappears in flight and the Doctor decides to investigate and discovers that it has been kidnapped to another universe.


GRIMWOOD, JON COURTENAY  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Arabesk  (Gollancz, 2007.)


Omnibus of the Arabesk trilogy.


Effendi  (Earthlight, 2002, Bantam, 2005.)


Arabesk #2.


                A serial killer is stalking the streets of the leading city in North Africa, in an alternate history in which Germany is a pre-eminent power.


End of the World Blues  (Gollancz, 2006, Bantam, 2007.)


                An American businessman in future Japan gets involved with a variety of criminals.


Felaheen (Earthlight, 2003, Pocket UK, 2004, Bantam, 2006.)


Arabesk #3.


                Ashraf Bey must solve the mystery surrounding his own reputed father when the man is rumored to be on the brink of death, or perhaps on the brink of a scientific breakthrough.


Lucifer’s Dragon  (New English Library, 1998, Hodder, 1998, Pocket UK, 2004.)


                In a cyberpunkish future, the daughter of a criminal overlord has recreated Venice as an island, where she becomes involved with criminals, a persistent police detective, and various other unsavory characters.


Neoaddix  (New English Library, 1997, Hodder, 1997.)


                A man with a camera mounted behind one eye possesses critical evidence in an upcoming murder case.  Unfortunately, various parties are all interested in obtaining the evidence, on both sides of the case, and they’re perfectly willing to rip it physically out of his head.


Pashazade  (Earthlight, 2001, Bantam, 2005.)


Arabesk #1.


                In an alternate Earth where Germany won the first World War, the son of a North African pasha finds himself unjustly accused of murder.


Stamping Butterflies  (Gollancz, 2004, Bantam, 2006.)


                Two people from separate future worlds have dreams about each other.


GRIMWOOD, KEN  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Breakthrough   (Doubleday, 1976, Ballantine, 1977, Allen, 1977, Ace, 1992.)


                Because of an experimental operation on her brain, Elizabeth Austin's consciousness has been sent back through time, into the body of an evil woman with murderous intentions. Can she escape a fate intended for another woman and find away to return to her own time?


Into the Deep  (Morrow, 1995, Onyx, 1996.)


                As the world seems determined to destroy itself in another great war, a marine biologist finally begins to understand how to communicate with dolphins, and her discovery could have implications for the entire human race’s future.  The dolphins employ a kind of telepathy.


GRINNELL, DAVID  (Pseudonym of Donald A. Wollheim, whom see.  Also see collaboration that follows.)


Across Time  (Ace, 1957, bound with Invaders from Earth by Robert Silverberg.  Avalon, 1957, Ace alone, undated.)


                An effort to trap a flying saucer causes a man to be brought thousands of the years into the future, from which he must discover a way to return to his own time.


Destiny's Orbit  (Avalon, 1961. Ace, 1962, bound with Times Without Number by John Brunner.)


                An interplanetary entrepreneur takes a risk in his efforts to purchase a planet for his own use.


Edge of Time  (Avalon, 1958, Ace, ?)


                Scientists create a pocket universe in which time passes so quickly that they can watch the unfolding history of the cosmos.


Martian Missile, The  (Avalon, 1959.  Ace, 1960, bound with The Atlantic Abomination by John Brunner.)


                An astronaut rescues a dying Martian and is compelled to find a way to get a message back to the red planet.


To Venus! To Venus!  (Ace, 1970, bound with The Jester at Scar by E.C. Tubb.)


                Although initial space probes indicate that Venus is uninhabitable, a Russian ship arrives and insists that it has a breathable atmosphere.  But they are also broadcasting a distress call that US astronauts hustle to respond to.




Destination: Saturn  (Ace, 1968, bound with Invader on My Back by Philip E. High.  Avalon, 1967)


A billionaire is impersonated by agents of a corporation based in the Saturnian moons and deprived of the asteroid he owns, so he sets out to prove his identity, even if it precipitates an interplanetary war.




How John Bull Lost London  (Sampson Low, 1882.)


                The French invade England through the Channel tunnel.


Monster Municipality, The  (Sampson Low, 1882.)


                Future satire.




Venture, The  (Fenno, 1911.)


                Not seen.


Zarlah, the Martian  (Fenno, 1909.)


                Not seen.




Drop in Infinity, A  (Lane, 1915.)


                Not seen.  A parallel world.




Purple Twilight, The  (Laurie, 1948.)


                A trip to Mars reveals that a nuclear war has devastated the planet and rendered all the females sterile.




Red Defector, The  ( ?)


                The fall of Communism in Russia.


Red President, The  (Doubleday, 1987, Charter, 1988.)


                A deep cover Soviet agent is elected President of the US and uses his authority to undermine the country’s military preparedness.


Red Swastika, The  (Berkley, 1992.)


                With the fall of Communism, Nazi sympathizers within the reunited Germany hatch an international plot to establish the Fourth Reich and re-establish their quest for control of the world.




Psylicon Beach  (Scholastic UK, 1998.)


                In a crumbling, polluted future London, virtual reality and other forms of illusion are the main form of entertainment for the younger generation.




Mars: A Science Fiction Vision,  (Io, 1971.)


                Collection of stories and poems with a Martian theme, most of the time.




Soon I Will Be Invincible  (Random House, 2007.)


                Battles among superheroes and supervillains.


GROSSMAN, DAVE  (See collaboration with Leo Frankowski.)




Edge of Infinity  (Mayhaven, 1992.)


                Military action in space involving space pirates and other villains.




Consider Her Ways  (Macmillan, 1947.)


                Telepathic communication with ants.




Levellers, The  (Hale, 1981.)


                Not seen.




Mexican Mystery, A  (Digby & Long, 1888.)


Machines #1.


                Machine consciousness..


Wreck of a World, The  (Digby & Long, 1889.)


Machines #2.


                Not seen.




Shellbreak  (Hale, 1968, Paperback Library, 1970.)


                A supercity of the future is isolated from the outside world by a force field operated by a repressive government.  Rebels invent a time machine and kidnapped the inventor of the field from the past, then coerce him into finding a way to turn it off.




Fireball at the Lake  (Exposition, 1967.)


                Not seen.


GROVES, PAUL  (See collaboration with Nigel Grimshaw.)


GRUBB, JEFF  (Also writes Fantasy.)


City in Darkness  (TSR, 1986.)


                A Spiderman multi-path game book.


Liberty's Crusade  (Pocket, 2001.)


A Star Craft novel.


                A reporter is sent to cover the front lines of an interstellar war and discovers a secret that could shake the foundations of human civilization.


Scourge (Del Rey, 2012.)


A Star Wars novel.




GRUEN, VON  (Pseudonym of Brian Holloway, whom see.)


Mortals of Reni, The  (Curtis Warren, 1953.)


                Not seen. A distant world is threatened by a new ice age.




Silicon Sunset  (InfoNet, 1998.)


                The internet has become so pervasive that people are no longer capable of living without it, and civilization seems to be plunging headlong into decadent dependence.




Elixir of Life, The  (Drane, 1914.)


                Not seen.  Life a thousand years from now.




Night Journey  (Knopf, 1950, Longmans, 1951.)


                Not seen.  Future war.




Pirate Loop, The  (BBC, 2007.)


A Doctor Who novel.




Slitheen Excursion, The  (BBC, 2009.)


A Doctor Who novel.






Beyond Bedlam.  (See Living Way Out.)


Beyond Bedlam (Armchair, 2017, bound with Escape from Doom by John Wilsach. Originally published in 1951.)


Novelette about sharing bodies.


Living Way Out  (Avon, 1967.  Sphere, 1973, as Beyond Bedlam.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Standing Joy, The  (Avon, 1969.)


                Odd novel about a young man who has the power to recreate the world through force of will, and who sets out with a group of friends to remake Depression Era America into a new world.


GULL, C.A.R.  (See also Guy Thorne.)


Air Pirate, The  (Hurst & Blackett, 1919.)


                Piracy in the air.


City in the Clouds, The  (Hurst & Blackett, 1921.)


                A millionaire builds a floating city.




Covenant, The  (Orion, 2000.)


                Near future thriller about a British agent who gets involved with a plot to foment a new civil war in the US.




Invasion (Abaddon, 2016.)


Biome #1.


Operation Caspian Tiger (Abaddon, 2016.)


Biome #3.


Operation Wild Tarpan (Abaddon, 2016.)


Biome #2




Day of the Damned  (Del Rey, 2009.)


Death's Head #3.


A military group on leave gets caught in the middle of a civil war.


Death’s Head  (Del Rey, 2007.)


Death's Head #1.


                A man recruited into an enigmatic interstellar war demands answers.


Maximum Offense  (Del Rey, 2008.)


Death's Head #2.


A man with an intelligent gun has a variety of adventures.




Stable Strategies and Others  (Tachyon, 2004.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


GUNN, JAMES  (See also collaboration which follows.  Also writes Fantasy.)


Breaking Point  (DAW, 1972, Walker, 1972.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Burning, The  (Dell, 1972.)


                Collection of related stories set in a future where science has been outlawed and classed as witchcraft, its practice punishable by death.


Crisis!  (Tor, 1986.)


                Collection of related stories about a man sent from a disastrous future to try to change the course of history for the better.


Dreamers, The.  (See The Mind Master.)


End of the Dreams, The  (Scribners, 1975.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Future Imperfect  (Bantam, 1964.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Gift from the Stars  (BenBella, 2005.)


                Collection of related stories about first contact with aliens.


Human Voices  (Five Star, 2002.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Immortal, The  (Bantam, 1970.)


                Novel based on the television program, roughly based on Gunn’s The Immortals.  One man discovers that he is immortal, and flees across the country as a powerful group of people try to capture him to ensure their own longevity.


Immortals, The  (Bantam, 1962, Panther, 1975, Pocket, 1979.)


                Collection of related stories about people who are genetically immortal and whose blood can be used to extend the lives of others, hence making them the target of body stealers.


Joy Machine, The  (Pocket, 1996.  Based on a television script by Theodore Sturgeon.)


A Star Trek novel.


A Federation world cuts off all contact with the outside universe.  Kirk and company investigate and discover that the population has succumbed to a new machine that provides unremitting pleasure.


Joy Makers, The  (Bantam, 1961, Gollancz, 1963.)


                Collection of related stories about a future in which people retreat into virtual reality worlds.


Kampus  (Bantam, 1977, Easton, 1986.)


                Satirical look at a future in which college radicals virtually rule modern society, using coercion and even murder to get their way.


Listeners, The  (Signet, 1972, Scribners, 1972, Arrow, 1978, Del Rey, 1985.)


                Collection of related stories about a project to listen for intelligent communication from the stars.  They eventually receive such a transmission, and the information it provides threatens to remake every aspect of human life.


Millennium Blues, The  ?


Mind Master, The  (Pocket, 1982.  Simon & Schuster, 1980, Gollancz, 1981, as The Dreamers.)


                The future is a surrealistic place where drugs provide the keys to experiencing the lives of other people.  The spiritual leader of this bizarre world is ready to step down, but first he must choose his own successor.


Some Dreams Are Nightmares  (Scribner, 1974.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Station in Space  (Bantam, 1958.)


                Collection of related stories about life aboard the first space station.


This Fortress World  (Ace, 1957, bound with The 13th Immortal by Robert Silverberg.  Gnome, 1955, Sphere, 1977, Berkley, 1979.)


                Rebellion against a theocratic world government.


Tiger! Tiger!  (Drumm, 1984.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Transcendental (Tor, 2013.)


Transcendental #1.


An assassin takes a dangerous journey to the stars.


Transformation (Tor, 2017.)


Transcendental  #3.


Two people with alien technology must save the galaxy.


Transgalactic (Tor, 2016.)


Transcendental #2.


Alien technology provides more than human powers.


Unpublished Gunn: Part One, The  (Drumm, 1992.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Star Bridge    (Gnome, 1955, Ace, 1956, Berkley, 1977, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1978, Magnum, 1979, Ballantine, 1982, Collier, 1989.)


                An heroic mercenary leads the battle against a repressive interstellar empire, stealing the secret of the faster than light travel network that connects the scattered planets in order to deprive the empire of its stranglehold on the rest of humanity.


GUNNARSSON, THORARINN  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Battle of the Ring  (Questar, 1989.)


Starwolves #2.


                The powerful ship of the Starwolves is trapped in a hostile system by a battle station designed specifically to overpower them, and they must fight for their life and the continued hope for freedom for the rest of the galaxy.


Dreadnought  (Questar, 1992.)


Starwolves #4.


                Both sides in the ongoing battle are forced to drop their old animosities when an automated warship threatens both sides.


Starwolves, The   (Questar, 1988.)


Starwolves #1.


                A group of spaceborn refugees from destroyed Earth continue their battle against the corrupt empire that attacked it.  The empire gathers its forces for a final blow to end their threat, and finds itself in a battle that will reshape the future of the galaxy.


Tactical Error  (Questar, 1991.)


Starwolves #3.


                As the Starwolves finally threaten to break the empire’s power forever, they are confronted with a host of new enemies and weapons, including a breed of warriors created from clones of their own kind.


GUNTHER, MAX  (See also collaboration with Richard Lerner.)


Doom Wind  (Contemporary Books, 1986, Paperjacks, 1987.)


                The near passage of a comet upsets the Earth’s climate, and a storm of unprecedented violence threatens to destroy most of what humanity has created.  In the ensuing chaos, political and personal rivalries continue even in the face of total disaster.


GUON, ELLEN  (Also writes Fantasy. See collaboration with Mercedes Lackey.)




From the Depths (Severed, 2014.)


Giant mutated sea creatures menace the Caribbean.


GURNEY, DAVID  (Pseudonym of Patrick Bair.  Also writes Horror.)


 “F” Certificate, The  (Bernard Geis, 1969, Pocket, 1970.)


                Marginal story of the near future when the sexual revolution becomes completely unfettered and sexuality runs rampant in the streets.




Three Songs for Roxy (Aqueduct, 2015.)


Collection of loosely related stories.


GUTHRIDGE, GEORGE  (See collaboration with Carol Gaskin.)




Romance of Two Centuries, A  (Platonist Press, 1919.)


                Not seen.




Virtually Perfect  (Hyperion, 1998.)


                A teenager uses advanced computers to create an artificial personality that subsequently finds a way to escape from the virtual world into reality.  He then spends the rest of this book for younger readers trying to put the genie back into the bottle.


GUTTENBERG, ELYSE (Also writes Fantasy.)


Daughter of the Shaman  (Harper, 1997.)


Elik #2.


                Disaster sunders a prehistoric tribe and an intelligent young woman who has never had a proper place must now find an entirely new tribe to shelter with.


Summer Light  (Harper, 1995.)


Elik #1


                The protagonist has a hard time fitting in with her tribe in this novel of prehistory, but she has an unprecedented female talent for singing the sacred songs that will ultimately aid them in a time of great testing.




Cold War in a Country Garden  (Putnam, 1971, Cape, 1971, Panther, 1973, Pocket, 1973.)


Matthew Dilke #1.


                A man so small that he has to battle with insects his own size is employed by the US government as a spy inside the Soviet Union in this unlikely but amusing thriller.


Fratricide Is a Gas  (Jonathan Cape, 1975.)


Matthew Dilke #3.


                The tiny humans take on a Nazi scientist living in South America.


Killer Pine  (Putnam, 1973, Cape, 1973, Berkley, 1974.)