Last updated  8/22/22




Adel Hitro  (Vantage, 1962.)


                A future dictator launches a campaign against redheads.




Secret Life of Dilly McBean, The  (Bradbury, 1986.)


                The young protagonist has an unusual psychic power, a kind of literal personal magnetism.  He thought he had kept it secret, but there are a lot of strangers in the area, all showing interest in his activities, including a sinister scientist with a diabolical plan.


HABER, KAREN  (See also collaboration which follows.)


Bless the Beasts  (Pocket, 1996.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


The wanderers find an apparently friendly planet willing to allow them to rest and make repairs to their ship, but as it turns out they actually plan to make use of the lost Federation ship in their war with a neighboring world.


Crossing Infinity  (Ibooks, 2005.)


                Young adult novel about an alien who can change from male to female and the teenaged human he meets.


Mutant Legacy  (Bantam, 1993.)


Mutant #4.


                It appears that mutants and normal humans have finally found a way to live with one another, when a series of strange phenomena indicate that new strains of mutation may be appearing.  If so, this new element of instability threatens to bring a new wave of tension and distrust.


Mutant Prime, The  (Doubleday, 1990, Bantam, 1991.)


Mutant #2.


                As mutants attempt to blend into human society, one of their number emerges with powers far beyond those of his fellows.  Is he a messiah who will lead them to their proper place in the world, or a madman who will bring destruction to them all?


Mutant Star  (Bantam, 1992.)


Mutant #3.


                The situation is deteriorating as human resentment of mutant powers grows more obvious, and internal schisms prevent the mutant community from developing a united plan to ensure their collective future.


Sister Blood  (DAW, 1996.)


Kayla #3.


                Although the villains have been removed from power, they still live and threaten to re-establish the old order, or at least eliminate many of their enemies.  Kayla must offer herself personally in order to prevent disaster.


Thievesí Carnival  (Tor, 1990, bound with The Jewel of Bas by Leigh Brackett.)


                A novelette which is a prequel to the Brackett story, in which two fledgling thieves prove themselves capable of stealing a precious item.


War Minstrels, The  (DAW, 1995.)


Kayla #2.


                An empath helps the crew of a starship maintain its independence as rival commercial interests try to eliminate free traders from interstellar trade.  Before sheís done, open revolution will break out.


Woman Without a Shadow  (DAW, 1995.)


Kayla #1.


                A young woman with empathic powers flees enemies on a mining colony by joining the crew of a starship that skirts the edges of the law.  Unfortunately, she finds herself in an even more dangerous situation, caught between two powerful forces prepared to use murder to get what they want.




Mutant Season, The  (Doubleday, 1989, Bantam, 1990.)


Mutant #1.


                Mutants with various psi powers have been living closely confined lives for years, but a charismatic leader emerges planning to integrate his kind with normal humanity.  Unfortunately, he is assassinated, and some of his followers organize to track down the killer and save his program.




Third World War: August 1985, The  (Macmillan, 1978, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1978.)


                Written as an historical record of the gradual escalation of conflict between the Soviet Union and NATO, eventually leading to a limited nuclear exchange and all out conventional warfare.


Third World War: The Untold Story, The  (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1982, Macmillan, 1982, Bantam, 1983.)


                A non-narrative description of the details of World War III, based on the authorís analysis of the state of modern weaponry and troop placements at the time he wrote it.




Among the Betrayed  (Simon & Schuster, 2002.)


Future #3.


                A young girl is threatened with imprisonment if she doesn't reveal the names of others who have illegally had more than two children.  For young adults.




Among the Imposters  (Simon & Schuster, ?)


Future #?




Running Out of Time  (Simon & Schuster, 1995.)


                An entire community is maintained in the semblance of life in 1840, with few of the residents aware of the truth.  When a disease threatens the lives of several of the local children, one of those who does know tells a youngster and sends her on a secret mission to the outside world to find medicine with which to save them.




Skyrocket, The  (Macmillan, 1946.)


                Marginal story about a round the world airship.


HADFIELD, R.L.   (See collaboration with Frank Farncombe.)




Joy Wagon, The  (Viking, 1958, Berkley, 1960.)


                Amusing satire about a computer that is programmed to be the perfect Presidential candidate, and subsequently runs for office.


HADLEY, FRANKLIN  (Pseudonym of Russ Winterbotham, whom see.)


Planet Big Zero  (Monarch, 1964.)


                A lone human is taken prisoner when an alien empire begins destroying human ships in preparation for a planned war of interstellar conquest.  He sabotages their efforts from within.


HAGBERG, DAVID  (Also writes Horror. Note that no author was credited for the Flash Gordon books.  See also David James.)


Abyss  (Forge, 2011.)


Marginal thriller involving a nuclear meltdown.


Allah's Scorpion  (Tor, 2007.)


Terrorists have hijacked two Russian submarines armed with nuclear weapons.


By Dawn's Early Light (Tor, 2003.)


                Marginal story of nuclear brinksmanship.


Capsule, The  (Dell, 1976.)


                Spies and assassins maneuver for possession of a small capsule that is the key to world domination.  It contains an encyclopedia of scientific knowledge from another planet.


Citadels on Earth  (Tempo, 1981.)


Flash Gordon #6.


                Flash is arrested when he returns to Earth to help defend his homeworld against an alien invader.  Ultimately he proves himself innocent, saves the world, and brings an interstellar war to its conclusion.


Citadels Under Attack  (Tempo, 1981.)


Flash Gordon #5.


                Still branded as outlaws on Earth, Flash and his companions travel to a distant world to reorganize, but are pursued by their alien enemies.


Crisis on Citadel II  (Tempo, 1980.)


Flash Gordon #3.


                An interstellar war threatens to spread throughout the entire universe, and Flash Gordon may be the only one with the will to bring it to an end.


Dance with the Dragon  (Forge, 2007.)


Marginal spy thriller involving a plot against the US.


Forces from the Federation  (Tempo, 1981.)


Flash Gordon #4.


                Flash returns to Earth to warn them of an imminent alien attack, but he and his friends have been unjustly accused of treason and must flee the people they are trying to save.


Heartland  (Tor, 1983.)


                The Russians have developed a secret plan to destroy the wheat crop in North America and tip the balance of international power in their favor.


Joshuaís Hammer  (Forge, 2000, Tor, 2001.)


                Marginal thriller about a terrorist with a suitcase sized atomic bomb and a plan to set it off in Washington.


Massacre in the 22nd Century  (Tempo, 1980.)


Flash Gordon #1.


                While investigating the reappearance of a lost starship, Flash and his friends find themselves caught in the middle of an endless interstellar war.


Terminator 3  (Tor, 2003, based on the screenplay by Jonathan Mostow, John Brancato, and Michael Ferris.)


A Terminator novel.


                The time traveling terminators are back, this time including a female version.


War of the Citadels  (Tempo, 1980.)


Flash Gordon #2.


                Flash attempts to mediate an end to an interplanetary war, but discovers that he is trusted by neither side in the conflict.


White House  (Forge, 1999.)


                Marginal thriller about North Korea getting nuclear weapons and a plot to blow up the White House.




Crossing, The  (Pyr, 2013.)


Blood of the Lamb #1.


A religious dictatorship after the apocalypse.


Into the Wilderness (Pyr, 2014.)


Blood of the Lamb #2.


A theocracy cracks down on dissidents.


Resurrection (Pyr, 2014.)


Blood of the Lamb #3.


The fall of a post apocalyptic theocracy.


HAGGARD, H. RIDER  (Note that the Allan Quartermain novels are often classified as fantasies rather than SF.  Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Allan Quartermain   (Longmans, 1887, Harper, 1887, Lovell, 1887, Macdonald, 1949, Pilot, 1950, Hodder, 1951, Collins, 1955, Nelson, 1956, Universal, ?, Ballantine, ?  Arrow, 1986, as Allan Quartermain and the Lost City of Gold.)


An Allan Quartermain novel.


                Another expedition is launched into darkest Africa, this time in search of a legendary tribe of white people rumored to have maintained a high civilization somewhere in the interior.


Allan Quartermain and the Lost City of Gold.  (See Allan Quartermain.)


Allan Quartermain/King Solomonís Mines  (Royal, ?)


                Omnibus edition.


Allan Quatermain's Wife  (See Allan's Wife.)


Allanís Wife  (Munro, 1887, Blackett, 1889, Macdonald, 1951, Newcastle, 1980.  Wildside, 2002, as Allan Quatermain's Wife.)


                Collection of marginal stories about Allan Quartermain.


Best Short Stories of H. Rider Haggard, The  (Joseph, 1981.)


                Collection of mostly unrelated stories.


Collected Novels  (Castle, 1987.)


                Omnibus of King Solomonís Mines, Cleopatra, She, and Maiwaís Revenge.


Five Adventure Novels  (Dover, 1951.)


                Omnibus of King Solomonís Mines, Allan Quartermain, She, Allanís Wife, and Maiwaís Revenge.


Heart of the World  (Longmans, 1895, Hodder, 1920, Harrap, 1926, Macdonald, 1954, Newcastle, 1976.)


                Adventurers discover a lost Mayan civilization still thriving in the middle of the jungle.


Heu-Heu or the Monster  (Hutchinson, 1924, Doubleday, 1924, Grosset, 1926, Wildside, 2000.)


An Allan Quartermain novel.


                Allan is off to rescue another prospective sacrifice, during which process he unmasks a fake monster and encounters a race of missing link apemen.


King Solomonís Mines  (Cassell, 1885, Lovell, 1886, Harper, 1887, Longmans, 1901, Dell, 1950, Pan, 1951, Ward Lock, 1951, Collins, 1955, Macdonald, 1956, Nelson, 1956, Chatto & Windus, 1956, Puffin, 1958, Dell, 1961, Magnum, 1968, Street & Smith Select Library, ?.)


An Allan Quartermain novel.


                Probably the best Lost World novel of all time, this is an African adventure story that ends up with the discovery of an unsuspected civilization in the heart of that continent.


King Solomonís Mines/Allan Quartermain  (Royal, 1953.)


                Omnibus of the two novels.


King Solomonís Mines/She/Allan Quartermain  (Octopus, 1979.)


                Omnibus of the three novels.


Nada the Lily  (Longmans Green, 1927, Newcastle, 1979, Wildside, 2000.)


                Marginal adventure about the early life of Umsloppagas, who appears in King Solomonís Mines.


People of the Mist, The  (Longmans, 1894, Hodder, 1921, Macdonald, 1951, Ballantine, ?, Pulp Fictions, 1998.)


                Explorers discover a lost race with a relatively high civilization living concealed in the heart of Africa.


Stella Fregelius  (Longmans, 1903, Hodder, 1923.)


                Odd love story about the inventor of a communications device that he later attempts unsuccessfully to use to communicate with the dead.


When the World Shook.  (Paget, 1918, Cassell, 1919, Longmans, 1919, Del Rey, 1978, Pulp Fictions, 1998, HiLo, ?.)


                Explorers enter an underground vault on a remote island and discover a sleeping woman who has lived there for 250,000 years waiting for the right moment to waken.  Within the ruins of her long lost civilization is a device which maintains the Earthís rotation, and which a villain plans to use with devastating results.


Works (Black's Readers Services, 1928.)


Omnibus of Allan Quatermain, King Solomon's Mines, She, and Cleopatra.


HAGGARD, WILLIAM  (Pseudonym of Richard Clayton.)


Slow Burner  (Cassell, 1958, Corgi, 1959.)


                Marginal thriller about nuclear power and Englandís sudden breakthrough.


Unquiet Sleep, The   (Washburn, 1962, Avon, ?.)


                Marginal thriller about a new drug that spreads through the British government.


Venetian Blind  (?, 1959, Signet, 1963.)


                Marginal thriller involving antigravity.


HAHN, STEVE  (Pseudonym of Stephen Robinett.)


Mindwipe!  (Laser, 1976.  Magazine version 1969 as by Tak Hallus.)


                A man with an uncontrollable and lethal telepathic power flees custody to a distant planet where he tries to master the forces manipulating him.




Crystalworld, Avon, 1992.)


Tom Dunjer #4.


                The boundaries between various dimensions are threatened by the destabilizer, a radical new discovery that has fallen into the hands of a criminal.  Tom Dunjer and his robot allies have to steal it before he destroys the universes.


Hand of Ganz, The  (Signet, 1984.)


Ross Block #2.


                In order to prevent a rapacious alien bureaucrat from incorporating the Earth into his private empire, two Earthmen must master the politics and science of other worlds and foil his nefarious plot.


Identity Plunderers, The  (Signet, 1984.)


Ross Block #1.


                A human in New York City and a brainwiped prisoner on an alien world find themselves drawn together in an intricate plot that will change the course of history for more than one race.


Interworld  (Dell, 1977, Penguin, 1980.)


Tom Dunjer #1.


                A security expert and his team of robots have to track down the parties responsible for a series of break ins that employ technology unheard of on earth.


Mutants Are Coming, The   (Del Rey, 1984, Doubleday, 1984.)


James Morgan #1.


                The mutant population on Earth is increasingly chafing at the barriers they face, so they kidnap a politician from the lunar base as part of a plan to upset the current government and force recognition of their plight.  A trouble shooter from the lunar colony arrives on Earth to rescue his compatriot.


Nightmare Express  (Gold Medal, 1979.)


                Mark Craig travels through time and alternate realities pursuing and pursued by mysterious figures, not all of which are human, or even living beings.


Outerworld  (Dell, 1979, bound with Dr. Scofflaw by Ron Goulart.)


Tom Dunjer #2.


                Dunjer is framed and made to look like a thief, but he avoids being imprisoned and eventually uncovers the real culprits.


Out of Sync  (Del Rey, 1990.)


James Morgan #2.


                Morgan has become part owner of several casinos, and heís understandably upset when each of his sites is robbed.  Heís even more perplexed when it appears that the robbers were quite literally invisible.


Return, The  (Dell, 1970.)


                Someone is killing prominent people, and turning others into vicious killing machines.  The protagonist knows that he is a programmed assassin, but heís no longer certain who is issuing the orders.


Specterworld  (Avon, 1991.)


Tom Dunjer #3.


                Criminals from another space time continuum have stolen part of a city and are preparing to loot the rest, but Dunjer and his robot sidekicks travel through time and space to bring them to justice.


Transfer to Yesterday  (Ballantine, 1973, Doubleday, 1973.)


                An academic finds himself unstuck in realities, traveling through parallel worlds in search of his lost family.


Tsaddik of the Seven Wonders, The  (Ballantine, 1971, Doubleday, 1981.)


                Time travelers from different ages meet in this comic novel.


Wilk Are Among Us, The  (Doubleday, 1975, Dell, 1979.)


                One human and a bunch of aggressive aliens are inadvertently dropped on an alien world, where the former has to figure out a way to prevent the latter from taking over the planet, a task made easier by the fact that they look exactly like the local inhabitants.




Fire Sermon, The  (Gallery, 2015.)


Apocalypse #1.


Civilization recovers from nuclear destruction.


HAIGH, RICHARD  (Also writes Horror.)


Golden Astronauts, The  (Hale, 1980.)


                Not seen.




Claw, The.  (See The Space Train.)


Galaxies Ahead  (Digit, 1963.)


                Not seen.


Space Train, The  (Digit, 1962.  Ewington, 1973, as The Claw.)


                Not seen.




In High Places  (Doubleday, 1962, Bantam, 1962, Literary Guild, 1962.)


                The world totters on the brink of nuclear war while troubled diplomats try to prevent open conflict from breaking out in this near future thriller.




Back Door Man  (Aphelion, ?)


                A future Australia is troubled by resurgent religious fundamentalism and readily attainable drugs.




Clearing the Seas  (Harper, 1915.)


                Future war between the US and an alliance of nations.




Return from Luna  (Grosset & Dunlap, 1969.)


                Not seen.


Rocket Rescue  (Norton, 1968.)


                A pair of twins stationed in different parts of the solar system are called upon to use their telepathic bond in order to avert a major disaster in this young adult novel.


HALAM, ANN  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror. Pseudonym of Gwyneth Jones, whom see.)


Dr. Franklin's Island  (Dolphin, 2001, Wendy Lamb, 2002, Dell, 2003.)


                Three youngsters are stranded on an island with a mad doctor who transforms them into other animals forms.


Taylor Five  (Dell Laurel, 2005.)


                A cloned teenager runs from terrorists.




Wanting of Levine, The  (Lippincott, 1978.)


                The United States is a declining power in the near future, with border wars being fought among various states.  To save the day comes a Bronx Jew who decides to run for President in this broad satire on the American political process.


HALDANE, CHARLOTTE  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Manís World  (Chatto & Windus, 1926.)


                Dystopian novel set in a future where blacks are completely subjugated, and women are confined to narrowly defined roles by a repressive government.




Man With Two Memories, The  (Merlin, 1976.)


                A mental link to another world.


HALDEMAN, JACK C.  (See also collaboration Harry Harrison, and with Andrew Offutt as John Cleve, and collaborations which follow.)


Fall of Winter, The  (Baen, 1985.)


                An expert is called in to find out why the terraforming project on a distant planet is going so badly, and shortly after arriving discovers that someone, or something, is trying to kill him as well.


Perry's Planet  (Bantam, 1980, Titan, 1994.)


A Star Trek novel.


The Enterprise contends with Klingons on a planet whose ruler has found a way to conquer death and rule from beyond the grave.  He has also created a highly contagious virus which makes it impossible to commit even the slightest act of violence, which complicates matters when dealing with a Klingon warship.


Vector Analysis  (Berkley, 1978.)


                A biologist struggles to find the cure for an interstellar plague that could wipe out the entire human race.




Echoes of Thunder  (Tor, 1881, bound with Run for the Stars by Harlan Ellison.)


                Novelet published as a double.


High Steel  (Tor, 1993.)


                International corporations have supplanted the governments of Earth, and they are battling over control of the knowledge contained in a message from the stars.  In orbit, an American Indian is virtually an indentured servant of one of the companies, employed in the construction of an orbiting habitat.  But he is about to play a pivotal part in the resolution of issues which he was never meant to know about.




There Is No Darkness  (Ace, 1983, Futura, 1985.)


                Episodic novel about the adventures of a number of young space cadets as they set out for an advanced training mission on a ship dedicated to that purpose.


HALDEMAN, JOE  (See also Robert Graham, and collaboration above with Jack Haldeman. Also writes Fantasy.)


Accidental Time Machine, The  (Ace, 2007.)


                An experiment inadvertently reveals the secret of time travel and its discoverer travels into increasingly remote futures.


All My Sins Remembered   (St Martins, 1977, Macdonald, 1978, Avon, 1978, Gollancz, 2003.)


                Collection of related stories about a man whose job is to travel from planet to planet, ensuring that human exploiters donít take unfair advantage of alien races.


Best of Joe Haldeman, The  (Subterranean, 2013.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Buying Time  (Morrow, 1989, Easton, 1989, Avon, 1990.  New English Library, 1989, as The Long Habit of Living.)


                One of the rich minority capable of affording immortality treatment refuses to join the ruling elite, and discovers that he is the target of professional killers who want to eliminate him from the equation.


Camouflage  (Ace, 2004.)


                Two immortal aliens with shape changing abilities finally cross paths after thousands of years of concealment on Earth.


Coming, The  (Ace, 2000.)


                A message from space seems to indicate that aliens are about to visit Earth for the first time.  As a major war rages in Europe and the situation deteriorates throughout the world, some begin to wonder if the message is a hoax, although the truth is even stranger.


Dealing in Futures  (Viking, 1985, Orbit, 1986, Ace, 1986.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Earthbound (Ace, 2011.)


Carmen Dula #3.


Humans attempt to get around an alien prohibition against space travel.


Forever Free  (Ace, 1999, Millennium, 2000.)


Forever #3.


                A group of people flee Earth to remain independent of the mass mind that has taken over humanity.  Through mischance, they return to that planet after generations have passed in suspended animation, and discover what happened to the species.


Forever Peace  (Ace, 1997, Millennium, 1999.)


Forever #2.


A limited nuclear exchange is part of a high tech war fought primarily by remote robotic units linked to operators back behind the lines.  One soldier and his girlfriend make a startling discovery about the nature of the war, and decide to change the world.


Forever War, The  (St Martins, 1974, Macmillan, 1974, Weidenfeld & Nicholson, 1975, Ballantine, 1976, Avon, 1991, Millennium, 1999, Gollancz, 2001.)


Forever #1.


A professional soldier of the far future battles aliens on various worlds, while the culture on Earth changes because of the time differential to something totally alien to him and his fellows.


Hemingway Hoax, The  (Morrow, 1990, Avon, 1991, New English Library, 1997.)


                A clever plot to create a fake Hemingway manuscript gets a con man into trouble when he discovers that he is being pursued by a hitman from a parallel universe.


Infinite Dreams  (St Martins, 1978, Avon, 1979.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Long Habit of Living, The  (See Buying Time.)


Marsbound  (Ace, 2008.)


Carmen Dula #1.


Colonists on Mars discover the planet is not uninhabited.


Mindbridge  (St Martins, 1976, Macdonald, 1977, Avon, 1978, Gollancz, 2000.)


                A psychic sensitive from Earth contacts an alien race that is able to change the shape of their bodies and which possesses the implacable desire to destroy the human race.


More Than the Sum of His Parts  (Pulphouse, 1991.)


                Short story in pamphlet form about a man seeking a prosthetic solution to his maimed body.


None So Blind  (Morrow, 1996, Avon, 1997.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Old Twentieth  (Ace, 2005.)


                A far future time machine becomes self aware and begins operating on its own.


Peace and War  (Gollancz, 2006.)


                Omnibus of the Forever trilogy.


Planet of Judgment  (Bantam, 1977, Corgi, 1977.)


A Star Trek novel.


The Enterprise finds itself orbiting an apparently artificial planet whose alien rulers have supernormal powers, including the ability to neutralize all mechanical and computer systems aboard the ship and the power to control a black hole.  They seize several members of the crew to study in anticipation of a battle with an invading alien armada.


Separate War and Other Stories, A  (Ace, 2006.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Starbound  (Ace, 2010.)


Carmen Dula #2.


A young woman tries to prevent an interstellar war.


Tool of the Trade  (Morrow, 1987, Gollancz, 1987, Avon, 1988.)


                A deep cover spy for the communists has developed a device that allows him to control the minds of others, but when his Soviet masters try to command him, he discovers that he has mixed feelings about where his loyalties lie.


Vietnam and Other Alien Worlds  (NESFA, 1993.)


                Collection of unrelated stories, plus essays and verse.


Work Done for Hire (Ace, 2014.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Worlds  (Viking, 1981, Pocket, 1982, Macdonald, 1982, Gollancz, 2001.)


Worlds #1.


                A citizen of one of the habitats orbiting the Earth makes a trip back to the homeworld, where she confronts street crime, strange habits, and a fanatic group that is determined to destroy the entire planet.


Worlds Apart  (Viking, 1983, Orbit, 1984, Ace, 1984, Avon, 1992.)


Worlds #2.


                A plague devastates the population of Earth, and the only civilization that survives is aboard a variety of orbiting habitats, the inhabitants of which are faced with reclaiming the homeworld or starting fresh elsewhere.


Worlds Enough and Time  (Morrow, 1992, New English Library, 1992, Avon, 1993.)


Worlds #3.


                A desperate attempt to launch a voyage to the stars is beset with problems from the outset, and the hopeful founders of a new human society begin to be concerned that their enterprise will end in chaos and death before their destination is even in sight.


World Without End  (Bantam, 1979, Corgi, 1979.)


A Star Trek novel.


Further adventures on an artificial world whose masters are able to shape the physical nature of its inhabitants, and who have trapped the Enterprise crew between themselves and an orbiting Klingon warship. 


HALDEMAN, VOL  (See collaboration with Andrew Offutt as John Cleve.)




2020: Vision of the Future  (Ada, 1987.)


                Not seen.




Paradise Man, The  (Rapp & Whiting, 1969.)


                Not seen.


HALE, KELLY  (See collaboration with Simon Bucher-Jones.)




Fourth Reich, The  (Jonathan Cape, 1965.)


                Not seen.


HALEY, CLAUD  (Pseudonym of Leslie Fish.)


Beyond the Solar System  (Arc, 1954.)


                Invaders from Mercury threaten the Earth.




Champion of Mars  (Solaris, 2012.)


The discovery of an artifact on Mars affects events thousands of years in the future.


Death of Integrity, The  (Black Library, 2013.)


A Warhammer novel.




Omega Point (Angry Robot, 2012.)


Richards & Klein #2.


An artificial intelligence plans to alter reality.


Reality 36  (Angry Robot, 2011.)


Richards & Klein #1.


A murderer escapes into virtual reality.


Throneworld (Black Library, 2016.)


A Warhammer novel.


Military SF.


Valedor (Black Library, 2015.)


A Warhammer novel.


Military SF.


HALKIN, JOHN  (Also writes Horror.)


Blood Worm  (Arrow, 1987, Critics Choice, 1988.)


                Two new insect species, a poisonous beetle and a worm that eats living, human flesh, team up to menace the world once again.


Slime  (Hamlyn, 1984, Critics Choice, 1986.)


                A new breed of jellyfish whose bite is invariably fatal appears, becoming even more dangerous when it is apparent they can breed with unprecedented rapidity, and live in fresh water as well as the oceans.


Slither  (Hamlyn, 1980, Nelson, 1981, Critics Choice, 1986.)


                The world is menaced by a new species of reptile that emerges from ponds and lakes, breeding quickly, and growing to frighteningly large size.


Squelch  (Hamlyn, 1985, Critics Choice, 1986.)


                A mutated species of moth is quite beautiful, but their caterpillar stage is deadly to human beings.


HALL, AUSTIN  (See also collaboration which follows.)


People of the Comet, The  (Griffin, 1948.)


                Old fashioned space opera about the appearance of a strange comet, which turns out to have a humanoid population along with various dangers.


Spot of Life, The  (Ace, 1964.  Magazine version, 1932.)


Spot #2.


                A mastermind from another dimension plans to open a doorway into our world and invade New York City with his unconquerable army.




Blind Spot, The.  (Magazine version 1921.  Prime, 1951, Museum, 1953, Ace, 1964, Greenhill, 1987.)


Spot #1.


                One room in our world is actually a doorway to a parallel universe whose inhabitants are interested in conquering new worlds.  Two friends investigate the other reality and solve some of the questions raised in the early part of the novel, but not all of them.


HALL, DESMOND  (Pseudonym of Anthony Gilmore.)


Space Hawk  (?, 1952.)


                Collection of related stories.


HALL, FRANCES  (See collaboration with Piers Anthony.)




Black Fortnight, The  (Swan, 1904, Sonnenschein, 1904.)


                A future war novel.


HALL, JOHN RYDER  (Also writes Fantasy. Pseudonym of William Rotsler, whom see.)


Futureworld  (Ballantine, 1976, based on the screenplay by Mayo Simon and George Schenck.)


                The control programs in a futuristic theme park begin to malfunction and the thrills and dangers that are supposed be simulated suddenly become real, and deadly.




Green Hailstones  (Hale, 1978.)


                Not seen.




Exit Sherlock Holmes  (Scribners, 1977, Playboy, 1979.)


                Dr. Watson investigates his friendís past after the latest round of battles with Professor Moriarty, and discovers that Holmes is actually a time traveler from the future.




Kisses of the Enemy  (Penguin, 1987.)


                Near future novel about Australia after a political change.




Open Cage, The  (Collins, 1970, Panther, 1973.)


                An abortive nuclear strike nevertheless has devastating effects on the planetís climate, and in the aftermath the survivors struggle in a world suddenly considerably less hospitable to humans.




Godmothers, The  (Womenís Press, 1982.)


                Women revolt against an increasingly patriarchal future society.


Wingwomen of Hera  (Spinsters/Aunt Lute, 1987.)


                A comet causes chaos among two planetary populations in this implausible adventure.  It was supposed to be the first of the Cosmic Botanists trilogy with Newchild of Maladar to be the next volume, but subsequent books apparently never appeared.




Henry Hollins and the Dinosaur.  (See Summer of the Dinosaur.)


Summer of the Dinosaur  (Bodley Head, 1977.  Bodley Head, 1988, as Henry Hollins and the Dinosaur.)


                Not seen.




Star Ship on Saddle Mountain  (Macmillan, 1955.)


                A young boy is kidnapped to Saturn.




Alienís Dictionary, The  (Headline, 1989.)


                Not seen.




Sedge  (Praeger, 1963.)


                A would be Utopia isolates itself from the rest of the world for hundreds of years.




Angilin: A Venite King  (Digby Long, 1907.)


                Adventures on Venus.




History 101  (BBC, 2002.)


A Doctor Who novel.


                The Doctor and friends show up in the middle of the Spanish Civil War.




First Immortal, The  (Del Rey, 1998.)


                A man is cryogenically frozen for eighty years and wakes up in a future world filled with nanotechnology, cloning, and artificial intelligence.  But he soon learns that although personal immortality now seems possible, that hasnít solved the problem of interpersonal communication.


Truth Machine, The  (Del Rey, 1996, Ivy, 1996.)


                In order to combat rising crime, the US institutes a policy whereby violent criminals are immediately executed, but only after being proven guilty by a machine that is one hundred percent accurate in its judgment.  Or is it?




1944  (Butterworth, 1926.)


                Future war novel in which most of the population of the world is killed.




Alabama Bloodbath  (Bantam, 1991.)


Overload #11.


                Not seen.


Atlanta Burn  (Bantam, 1990.)


Overload #5.


                Not seen.


Highway Warriors  (Bantam, 1989.)


Overload #3.


                Not seen.


Huntsville Horror  (Bantam, 1991.)


Overload #9.


                Not seen.


Michigan Madness  (Bantam, 1991.)


Overload #10.


                Not seen.


Nebraska Nightmare  (Bantam, 1990.)


Overload #6.


                Not seen.


Ozark Payback  (Bantam, 1991.)


Overload #8.


                Not seen.


Personal War  (Bantam, 1989.)


Overload #1.


                Not seen.


Rolling Vengeance  (Bantam, 1990.)


Overload #7.


                Not seen.


Tennessee Terror  (Bantam, 1989.)


Overload #4.


                Not seen.


Vegas Gamble  (Bantam, 1991.)


Overload #12.


                Not seen.


Wrath, The  (Bantam, 1989.)


Overload #2.


                Not seen.




Death of Captain America, The (Marvel, 2014.)


Captain America's friends avenge his death.


HAMBLY, BARBARA  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Children of the Jedi  (Bantam, 1995.)


A Star Wars novel.




Crossroad  (Pocket, 1994.)


A Star Trek novel.


The Enterprise encounters a disabled ship whose crew claims to be from a future in which the Federation is being subverted by a secret organization.  But the refugees seize control of the ship, and Kirk must decide whether to believe them, or another group of time travelers who arrive with a very different story.


Ghost-Walker  (Pocket, 1991, Titan, 1991.)


A Star Trek novel.


A neutral world threatened by famine is the scene when Kirk and crew arrive on a mission of mercy, only to find their own lives in jeopardy when a mysterious alien creature boards the Enterprise.


Ishmael  (Pocket, 1985, Titan, 1989.)


A Star Trek novel.


Spock is aboard a Klingon ship that has found a way to travel through time, and it's on the way back to sabotage the Federation during the early days of its formation.


Planet of Twilight (Bantam, 1997.)


A Star Wars novel.


A warlord has kidnapped Princess Leia and the re-awakening of an intelligent alien species powerful enough to endanger the Republic has caused a crisis, but Luke Skywalker is off searching for the woman he loves in this better than average media spinoff.




Red To-morrow, The  (Proletarian, 1920.)


                A new world war ends with the triumph of communism.




Lest Ye Die.  (See Theodore Savage.)


Theodore Savage  (Parsons, 1922, HiLo, ?.  Jonathan Cape, 1928, as Lest Ye Die.)


                Civilization has passed to barbarism in the future.




Annihilators, The (Gold Medal, 1983.)


Genuine telepathy among the primitive natives of Central America.


HAMILTON, EDMOND  (See also Brett Sterling and collaboration which follows.  Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Battle for the Stars  (Paperback Library, 1961, Torquil, 1961, Mayflower, 1963, Tor, 1989, bound with The Nemesis from Terra by Leigh Brackett.)


Two competing interstellar empires send delegations to Earth to participate in a ceremony, but both have ulterior motives, plans to forcibly incorporate Earth into their spheres of influence.


Best of Edmond Hamilton, The  (Del Rey, 1977, Doubleday, 1977.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Beyond the Moon  (See The Star Kings.)


Calling Captain Future  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1940.)


A Captain Future novel.


                Captain Future must counter the evil influence of a mastermind from another star system who has hypnotized the population of Earth into following him.


Captain Future and the Space Emperor  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version 1939.)


A Captain Future novel.


                An alien empire capable of transforming humans into horrible monsters has plans to seize the solar system which only Captain Future may be able to defeat.


Captain Futureís Challenge  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1940.)


A Captain Future novel.


                Alien invaders attack various planets in the solar system in a synchronized attack, while Captain Future is kidnapped into space.


Chronicles of the Star Kings  (Arrow, 1986.)


                Omnibus of The Star Kings and Return to the Stars.


Citadel of the Star Lords  (Armchair, 2010, bound with Voyage to Eternity by Milton Lesser. Magazine version 1956.)


A man is transported to a future where Earth is ruled by aliens.


Cities in the Air (Armchair, 2018, bound with War of the Planets by Harl Vincent. Magazine appearance 1929.)


Floatin cities all around the world engage in a devastation war.


City at World's End  (Frederick Fell, 1951, Museum, 1952, Corgi, 1954, Crest, 1961, Del Rey, 1983.)


A nuclear weapon propels a midwestern city far into the future where Earth is a deserted, dying world.  An intrusively benevolent interstellar government tries to relocate the survivors but they decide instead to risk a dangerous experiment designed to revitalize the Earth.


Closed Worlds, The  (Ace, 1968.)


Star Wolf #2.


A team of mercenaries tracks down a missing scientist on a world that forbids visitors from other worlds and discovers an ancient technology that allows mental travel among the stars.


Cosmic Kings, The  (Armchair, 2014, bound with Lone Star Planet by H. Beam Piper & John J. McGuire. Magazine appearance 1956 as by Alexander Blade.)


A fugitive from space pirates takes refuge in an abandoned alien city.


Cosmic Looters, The (Armchair, 2014, bound with Wandl the Invader by Ray Cummings. Magazine appearance 1958.)


An alien woman warns of an imminent attack on Earth.


Crashing Suns  (Ace, 1965.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Doomstar  (Belmont, 1966.)


Rumors of a weapon that can alter the output of stars with disastrous effects on local populations prompts authorities to use a discredited trader as their agent to track down those responsible.


Fugitive of the Stars  (Ace, 1965, bound with Land Beyond the Map by Kenneth Bulmer.)


A star pilot is framed into taking the blame for a fatal accident, but he escapes and returns to a fringe world where the local aristocracy is using slave labor to build a supercomputer.


Galaxy Mission  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1940.)


A Captain Future novel.


                A substance which allows humans to return to youthfulness spreads through the solar system, but only Captain Future suspects that it is part of a plan to enslave the human race.


Haunted Stars, The  (Torquil, 1960, SF Book Club, 1960, Pyramid, 1962, Jenkins, 1965.)


A group of scientists investigate an abandoned military base on the moon, build a starship, and travel to the real homeworld of humanity, which has been prohibited from building spaceships by a mysterious alien race. 


Hidden World, The (Armchair, 2017, bound with You Can't Buy Eternity by Dwight V. Swain. Magazine appearance 1929/)


Strange creatures inside the Earth have developed an advanced technology.


Horror on the Asteroid and Other Tales of Planetary Horror, The  (Allan, 1936, Gregg, 1975.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Lake of Life, The  (Armchair, 2020, bound with Martian Adventure by Robert Moore Williams. Magazine appearance 1937.)


Lost race in Africa.


Last Call for Doomsday (Armchair, 2015, bound with The Huntress of Akkan by Robert Moore Williams. Magazine appearance 1956.)


The evacuation of doomed Earth runs into a snag.


Legion of Lazarus, The (Armchair, 2011, bound with Star Hunter by Andre Norton. Magazine appearance 1956.)


Condemned criminals are inducted into an interstellar legion.


Magician of Mars, The  (Popular Library, 1968.  Magazine version, 1941.)


A Captain Future novel.


                An evil scientific genius has escaped from prison, and Captain Future has to track him down before he revives the reign of terror which he once inflicted on the solar system.


Men of the Morning Star (Armchair, 2011, bound with Planet for Plunder by Hal Clement & Sam Merwin Jr. Magazine appearance 1958.)


An exploitative company runs into trouble dealing with the natives of Venus.


Metal Giants, The  (Swanson, 1935.)


                Short story in pamphlet form.


Other Side of the Moon, The (Armchair, 2014, bound with The Secret Invasion by Walter Kubilius. Magazine appearance 1929.)


An alien race that moved from the Earth to the moon in prehistoric times decides to return.


Outlaws of the Moon  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1942.)


A Captain Future novel.


                Captain Future is missing, someone has framed him for a series of crimes, and plans are made to loot his secret base on the moon.


Outlaw World  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1945.)


A Captain Future novel.


                Invaders from another system are conquering all of humanityís planets, so Captain Future sets out to find the enemyís homeworld and undermine their attack.


Outside the Universe  (Ace, 1964.  Magazine version, 1929.)


                An intergalactic war spans most of the universe in this early space opera.


Planets in Peril  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1942.)


A Captain Future novel.


                Captain Future travels to another dimension, where the local inhabitants prevail upon him to solve their problems.


Planet of Exile (Armchair, 2018, bound with Brain Twister by Randall Garrett and Laurence Janifer. Magazine appearance 1958.)


The survivors of a nuclear war are living on Mars.


Quest Beyond the Stars  (Popular Library, 1967.  Magazine version, 1941.)


A Captain Future novel.


                Future is off to another star system in search of a technology which will help to restore the ecosystem of the planet Mercury before all of its inhabitants are forced to abandon their home world.


Quest in Time, The (Armchair, 2022, bound with Dimensions Unlimited by Berkeley Livingston. Magazine appearance 1942).


Time travel back to the Aztec empire.


Return to the Stars (Lancer, 1969.)


John Gordon #2.


                Interstellar politics in a distant future when the galaxy is filled with competing empires.


Ship from Infinity, The (Armchair, 2011, bound with Takeoff by C.M. Kornbluth. Magazine appearance 1957.)


An alien starship is the focus of several searchers.


Sinister Invasion, The  (Armchair, 2013, bound with Operation Terror by Murray Leinster. Magazine appearance 1957.)


Are the aliens friends or enemies?


Space Rocket Murders (Armchair, 2018, bound with D-99 by H.B. Fyfe. Magazine appearance unknown.)


Aliens sabotage the human space program.


Star Hunter, The  (Armchair, 2012, bound with The Alien by Raymond F. Jones. Magazine appearance 1958.)


A search through space for the ultimate weapon.


Star Kings, The  (Frederick Fell, 1949, Museum, 1951, Paperback Library, 1967, Armchair, ?  Signet, 1950, as Beyond the Moon.)


John Gordon #1.


A contemporary man exchanges bodies with a scientist from the far future.  There he is the son of the ruler of a galactic empire and becomes involved with a war, treachery, assassination, and a series of comic book adventures.


Star of Life, The  (Crest, 1959, Torquil, 1959, SF Book Club, 1959.)


An astronaut trapped in space awakens from suspended animation to find an interstellar civilization dominated by immortal humans who have forbidden others to travel to the star that provides this gift.  He sides with some rebels, reaches that world, only to discover that it causes children to become mutated monsters.


Star Stealers, The  (Haffner, 2009.)


Collection of related short stories.


Stars, My Brothers, The (Armchair, 2014, bound with The Pirates of Zan by Murray Leinster. Magazine appearance 1962.)


A man revived from suspended animation is a political pawn in an interstellar squabble.


Starwolf  (Ace, 1982.  Hamlyn, ?, as The Starwolf Trilogy.)


                Omnibus of the Starwolf trilogy.


Starwolf Trilogy, The.  (See Starwolf.)


Sun Smasher, The  (Ace, 1959, bound with Starhaven by Ivar Jorgenson.  Magazine title Starman Come Home, 1954.)


An aristocrat from an interstellar empire is left on Earth with no memories.  Recovered by his comrades, he eventually decides to destroy the ultimate weapon even at cost of his throne.


Tattooed Man, The (Armchair, 2016, bound with A Rescue from Jupiter by Gawain Edwards. Original publication in 1957.)


The search for a treasure planet.


Tharkol, Lord of the Unknown  (World, 1950.  Magazine title The Prisoner of Mars, 1939.)


                Martians invade the Earth.


Time-Raider, The (Armchair, 2015, bound with The Whisper of Death by Harl Vincent. Magazine appearance 1927.)


A man is kidnapped by a time traveling entity.


Treasure on Thunder Moon (Armchair, 2013, bound with Trail of the Astrogar by Henry Hasse. Magazine appearance 1942.)


Adventurers seek a rare mineral on Oberon, moon of Neptune.


Universe Wreckers, The  (Haffner, 2010.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Valley of Creation, The  (Lancer, 1964.  Magazine version, 1948.)


A handful of mercenaries are lured to a remote Tibetan valley where they find work in a battle between two factions of lost world where tigers, wolves, horses, and eagles all equal humankind in intelligence.  They eventually find the source of this oddity; an ancient crashed spaceship whose intelligent occupants moved their minds into local fauna.


Weapon from Beyond, The  (Ace, 1967.)


Starwolf #1.


A fugitive pirate is drafted by a mercenary group in their efforts to destroy a rumored superweapon.  They find instead a crashed alien starship being exploited by one planet hoping to find the means of conquering another.


Whatís It Like Out There?  (Ace, 1974.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


World of the Starwolves  (Ace, 1968.)


Star Wolf #3.


In order to reclaim a priceless treasure from a world guarded by advanced weaponry, Morgan Chane returns to the pirate world to organize a raid.




Stark and the Star Kings  (Haffner, 2005.)


                A collection of novels by the two writers and their single crossover story written collaboratively.


HAMILTON, LAURELL K.  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Nightshade  (Pocket, 1992.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


A world where incessant warfare has finally damaged the ecosphere irreversibly asks the Federation for assistance.  Conspirators unwilling to end the fighting frame Picard for murder, and it's up to Worf and Troi to negotiate peace and exonerate their commander.




Impromptu in Moribundia  (Constable, 1939.)


                Not seen.


HAMILTON, PETER F. (Note that the Neutronium Alchemist books are sequels to the Reality Dysfunction, and The Naked God completes the sequence.)


Abyss Beyond Dreams, The (Del Rey, 2014.)


Fallers #1.


Investigation of an interstellar anomaly.


Conflict  (Aspect, 1998.  Macmillan, 1997, as part of The Neutronium Alchemist.)


Neutronium Alchemist #2.


                The souls of the dead return from beyond to possess the bodies of the living in a war that threatens to destroy the civilized universe.


Consolidation  (Aspect, 1998.  Macmillan, 1997, as part of The Neutronium Alchemist.)


Neutronium Alchemist #1.


                Displaced intelligences seize control of other bodies, and champions of nanotechnology and genetic engineering are forced to combine their efforts to stave off defeat.


Dreaming Void, The  (Del Rey, 2008.)


Commonwealth #3.


Long space opera about a missing or dead alien race and a strange anomaly that could destroy a world.


Emergence  (Aspect, 1997.  Macmillan, 1996, Pan 1997, as part of The Reality Dysfunction.)


Reality Dysfunction #1.


                Panoramic novel of an invading force that threatens a wide variety of planets and races with mind control, plagues, mutations, and physical attacks.


Evolutionary Void, The  (Del Rey, 2010.)


Commonwealth #4.




Expansion  (Aspect, 1997.  Macmillan, 1996, Pan, 1997, as part of The Reality Dysfunction.)


Reality Dysfunction #2.


                An alien race so different that they are almost supernatural threaten the civilized worlds.


Faith  (Aspect, 2000.)


                The second half of The Naked God.


Fallen Dragon  (Warner, 2002.)


                The corporate exploitation of the galaxy has taken an ugly turn, with armies of enhanced soldiers in use to coerce colony worlds into cooperating with the bigger companies.


Flight  (Aspect, 2000.)


                The first half of The Naked God.


Great North Road  (Del Rey, 2013.)


A murder in an interstellar society points to an older crime.


Judas Unchained  (Del Rey, 2006.)


Commonwealth #2.


                Humanity is caught between a race of aliens determined to exterminate them and another which uses mind control to influence others.


Lightstorm  (Orion, 1998, Starscape, 2005.)


A Web novel.


                A group of children investigate sinister goings on at a local dump, using the internet of the future as their tool.


Manhattan in Reverse  (Pan, 2012.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Mindstar Rising.   (Pan, 1993, Tor, 1996.)


Greg Mandel #1.


                A freelance security operative with the gift of telepathy sets out to track down the parties responsible for a string of sabotage attacks on a high tech scientific project involving artificial intelligence.


Misspent Youth  (Ballantine, 2006.)


                The discovery of a form of immortality leads to numerous problems.


Naked God, The  (Aspect, 1999. Paperback edition was published in two parts as Flight and Faith.)


Sequel to the Neutronium Alchemist sequence.


                The final resolution of the conflicts which have divided humans from aliens and humans from humans on a galactic scale.


Nano Flower, The   (Pan, 1995, Tor, 1998.)


Greg Mandel #3.


                A brilliant scientist has disappeared, leaving the wife and company he founded incapable of dealing with suddenly stronger competition from their rivals.  She hires Mandel to find her husband, but in the process he discovers the secret source of incredible new inventions.


Neutronium Alchemist, The  (Macmillan, 1997, Pan, 1997.)


Reality #2.


                See Conflict and Consolidation.


Night Without Stars (Del Rey, 2016.)


Fallers #2.


A planet trapped in an anomaly returns to normal space.


Pandora's Star  (Del Rey, 2004.)


Commonwealth #1.


                When humans investigate a new star system, they release a race of bellicose aliens from their imprisonment behind a force field.


Quantum Murder, The  (Pan, 1994, Tor, 1997.)


Greg Mandel #2.


                A telepathic detective sets out to find out who killed a brilliant scientist who was on the verge of a great discovery.


Reality Dysfunction, The  (Macmillan, 1996, Pan, 1997.)


Reality #1.


                See Emergence and Expansion.


Second Chance at Eden, A  (MacMillan, 1998, Aspect, 1999.)


                Collection of loosely related stories.


Temporal Void, The  (Del Rey, 2009.)


Commonwealth #4.


An anomaly in space threatens to flood the galaxy with destructive dreams.


Watching Trees Grow  (PS, 2000.)


 Short novel about a race of immortals in an alternate Earth.  One of them has committed a murder, and a patient detective keeps the case open for centuries until the proper forensic tools become available to him.


HAMILTON, TODD CAMERON  (See collaboration with P.J. Beese.)




Dustland  (Morrow, 1980, Greenwillow, 1980, Avon Flare, 1981.)


Justice #2.


                Three children are transported to a near magical future land where the Earth is dying and strange creatures prowl the wastelands.


Gathering, The  (Morrow, 1981, Greenwillow, 1981, Avon Flare, 1981.)


Justice #3.


                After traveling to the far future, several children discover a domed city that is the last vestige of civilization on a dying planet.


Justice and Her Brothers  (Morrow, 1981, Greenwillow, 1981, Avon Flare, 1981.)


Justice #1.


                A young girl senses that there is some mysterious force stirring in the vicinity of her home, a force which her brothers know about but refuse to discuss.




Orphan of Atlans (Armchair, 2017, bound with The Illusion Seekers by P.F. Costello. Magazine appearance 1947.)


Time travel to a future Atlantis.


HAMMIL, JOEL  (Also writes Horror.)


Limbo  (Arbor House, 1980, Pocket, 1982.)


                Innocent patients are being used as guinea pigs in a secret project to stimulate greater intelligence.




Sapphire and Steel  (Star, 1979.)


                Based on the television show of the same name.  A rift in the fabric of time threatens the universe, but two mysterious people appear who claim to have the power to restore things to normality.




Cloud, The  (Pan, 2006.)


                The first radio contact with aliens is followed by an attack on Earth.


Emergence  (MacMillan, 2001, Pan, 2002.)


                Near future thriller involving a super corporation.


Extinction  (Macmillan, 2005.)


                The Earth shifts on its axis.




Burning Man, The  (Pinnacle, 1991.)


                Three people are linked by a mysterious psi power that gives them shared visions of a flaming man, symbol of a terrible fate that threatens the world.




Ex-Kop (Tor, 2008.)


Kop #2.


A busted police officer agrees to help his old partner with a case.


Kop  (Tor, 2007.)


Kop #1.


                A group of colonists discover that they world to which they emigrated is not as appealing as they had been led to believe.




At the Defense of Pittsburgh, or the Struggle to Save Americaís Fighting Steel Supply  (Altemus, 1916.)


Future War #3.


                Not seen.


In the Battle for New York, or Uncle Samís Boys in the Desperate Struggle for the Metropolis  (Altemus, 1916.)


Future War #2.


                Not seen.


Invasion of the United States, or Uncle Samís Boys at the Capture of Boston, The  (Altemus, 1916.)


Future War #1.


                Not seen.


Making the Stand for Old Glory, or Uncle Samís Boys in the Last Frantic Drive  (Altemus, 1916.)


Future War #4.


                Not seen.


HAND, ELIZABETH  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Aestival Tide  (Bantam, 1992.)


Ascendants #2.


                Life inside a domed city of the far future has been rigidly controlled for many generations, but now there is discontent stirring and the unrest may cause the gates to be opened and the cityís populace to be exposed to the outside world.


Bibliomancy   (PS, 2003.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Catwoman  (Del Rey, 2004, from the screenplay by John Rogers, Mike Ferris, and John Brancato.)


                A demure woman by day turns into a costumed superhero at night.


Frenchman, The  (Harper, 1997, from the script by Chris Carter.)


A Millennium novel.


                Marginal SF because of the psychic visions available to the protagonist, a detective who specializes in serial killers who are somehow linked to the onset of the millennium.


Glimmering  (Harper, 1997.)


                We see the end of the millennium through the eyes of a number of disparate characters including one dying of AIDS and a drug addicted rock star.  The usual riots and religious cults, but handled with unusual restraint and intelligence.


Icarus Descending  (Bantam, 1993.)


Ascendants #3.


                An asteroid is about to crash into the Earth, threatening the extinction of the entire human race.  A handful of people discover a secret that might allow a few to survive and rebuild.


Last Summer at Mars Hill  (Harper, 1998.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Twelve Monkeys  (Harper, 1995, based on the screenplay by David & Janet Peoples.)


                A prisoner volunteers to travel back in time to discover the source of a plague that wiped out most of the human race, but by mischance he ends up in a psychiatric hospital.


Waking the Moon  (Harper, 1995.)


                A college student discovers a secret organization that has been controlling governments and other institutions for all of recorded history, but which now faces a crisis that borders on the supernatural.


Winterlong  (Bantam, 1990.)


Ascendants #2.


                Two young people set off on a voyage of discovery in a phantasmagorical future world.




Meanwhile  (Arlington, 1977, Warner, 1979, Questar, 1985.)


                Comic novel about a barbaric future Earth where amazons, cannibals, clones, and other unlikely characters interact with a man recently emerged from an undersea city.




Captain Moxley and the Embers of the Empire (Solaris, 2020.)


Wild adventure involving monsters from another reality.


HANLEY, ELIZABETH  (Pseudonym of Linda Dubreuil.)


Ms President  (Belmont Tower, 1977.)


                The first woman President of the US faces unusual along with predictable problems.




What Farrar Saw  (Nicholson & Watson, 1946.)


                A satirical future, overpopulated Britain in which bombs are used to clear traffic jams.


What Farrar Saw and Other Stories  (Deutsch, 1984.)


                Collection of unrelated stories not all of which are science fiction.




Tandar Saga, The  (Arcadia, 1964.)


                A spaceship travels to the solar system in time to meet the inhabitants of Venus and witness an atomic war on Earth.




Betrothal of James, The  (Bliss, Sands, 1898.)






Dream Games  (Ace, 1985.)


Hybrids #2.


                Humans on Earth are lost in virtual reality sex fantasies and have abandoned rule of the galaxy to the Cybermind, a vast artificial intelligence.  But some of the hybrid humans refuse to accept the status quo and begin sabotaging the computerís rule.


War Games  (Playboy, 1981.)


Hybrids #1.


                Mechanically enhanced soldiers fight one another on the moons of Saturn until they recognize a greater mission, the search for an artifact that could change the course of history.




Claws of the Night  (Digit, 1964.)


                Not seen.


Creatures of the Mist  (Digit, 1963.)


                A human criminal is one of several kidnapped by aliens to a far world to provide breeding stock, but who becomes instead a leader in the resistance to an invasion by yet another power.


Grip of Fear, The  (Digit, 1964.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Twisters, The  (Digit, 1963.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




A.G. Man, The  (Vantage, 1968.)


                Not seen.


HAPKA, CATHERIN(Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Attack of the Vampire Worms  (Gold Key, 1998.)


                Strange worms infect their victims with a violent allergy to the sun, so they live in a hidden cave and try to recruit newcomers.  Their vampirism is non-supernatural.




Land of the Changing Sun, The  (Merriam, 1894, Chasma, 2015, Armchair, 2016.)


                Lost world novel set in a hollow Earth.


HARBINSON, W.A.  (Note that different editions number the Project Saucer series differently.  Also writes Horror.)


Dream Maker  (Sphere, 1991, Walker, 1992.)


                The destruction of the ozone layer is being accomplished by a discorporate monster whose power grows in direct proportion to the amount of pollution.  An astronaut warns the government of the truth, but economic stability is ruled more important than environmental concerns until a small group acts independently to bring the truth to light.


Eden  (Dell, 1987.  Corgi, 1987, as The Light of Eden.)


                One by one, sections of the modern world are disappearing, replaced by wilderness.  A scientist discovers that we are being manipulated by alien beings who are sending the human race back through time.


Genesis  (Corgi, 1980, Dell, 1982.)


Project Saucer #3.


More revelations about alien visitors who are kidnapping and experimenting upon human beings.  Although third in the series, this was actually the first written.


Inception  (Dell, 1991, New English Library, 1994.)


Project Saucer #1.


Drawing on reported UFO sightings, the author has constructed a novel that ties many of them together and suggests that the Earth is regularly visited by denizens of other planets, that many governments know about this, but that the information is being kept from the public.


Light of Eden, The.  (See Eden.)


Millenium  (Hodder, 1995, New English Library, 1997.)


Project Saucer.


A worldwide conspiracy against the human race involving the changing of Earth's ecosystem.


Otherworld  (Corgi, 1984.)


                Not seen.


Phoenix  (New English Library, 1995, Hodder, 1995.)


Project Saucer #2.


More flying saucer incidents take place in the years following World War II.


Revelation  (Corgi, 1982, Hodder, 1996.)


                Not seen.


HARCOURT, GLENN  (See collaboration with Carter Scholz.)




Woman Who Vowed, The  (Unwin, 1908.)


                A matriarchal future society.




Children of Atlantis, The  (Cassell, 1976.)


                Not seen.


Displaced Person.  (See Misplaced Persons.)


Fallen Spaceman, The  (Cassell, 1973, Harper & Row, 1980, Bantam Skylark, 1982.)


                An alien in an oversized spacesuit is marooned on Earth where he makes friends with a human boy.


Frozen Sky, The  (Cassell, 1976.)


                Not seen.


Future Sanctuary  (Laser, 1976.)


                In Sanctuary, a man who has been fleeing enemies he cannot identify tries to understand where he is, how he came here, and who his real friends are.


Misplaced Persons  (Hyland, 1979, as Displaced Person.  Harper & Row, 1979, Bantam, 1983.)


                A teenager discovers that heís fading from view, eventually encounters other inhabitants of another dimension into which he is drifting.


Return to Tomorrow  (Cassell, 1977.)


                Not seen.


Waiting for the End of the World  (Hyland, 1983.)


                Rebels plot against the authoritarian government of a repressive future Australia.


Web of Time, The  (Cassell, 1980.)


                Young adult novel about time travel.


Weeping Sky, The  (Cassell, 1977.)


                A tale of parallel worlds.


World of Shadows, A  (Hale, 1975.)


                Aliens switch a manís personality to another body and he spends the rest of the book trying to convince the authorities of the truth.


HARDING, RICHARD  (Pseudonym of Robert Tine, whom see.)


Bay City Burnout  (Pinnacle, 1985.)


Outrider #4.


                After a warlord kidnaps his friend and injuries his girl, a survivalist travels to his stronghold to get revenge, even if it means wading through an army of goons to get it.


Blood Highway  (Pinnacle, 1984.)


Outrider #3.


                A survivalist sets out to eliminate a gang of vicious killers who have been preying on the survivors of a nuclear war.


Built to Kill  (Pinnacle, 1985.)


Outrider #5.


                An evil despot launches a war of conquest against the survivors of nuclear war ravaged Chicago, but a survivalist organizes a resistance that derails their invasion.


Fire and Ice  (Pinnacle, 1984.)


Outrider #2.


                The protagonist and his arch enemy are both competing to find a store of fuel oil, and neither would mind killing the other in the process.


Outrider, The  (Pinnacle, 1984.)


Outrider #1.


                In the aftermath of a nuclear war, a survivalist with an armored vehicle travels around the country searching for supplies, resisting the efforts by newly risen warlords to make him subject to their rule.




Cosmos Project, The  (Book Guild, 1989.)


                Not seen.


HARDY, JASON M.  (See also collaboration which follows.)


Last Charge, The  (Roc, 2007.)


A Battletech Mech Warrior novel.


The good guys retreat in this game oriented military SF novel.




Principles of Desolation  (Roc, 2006.)


A Battletech Mech Warrior novel.


                A disgraced woman redeems herself on the battlefield.


HARDY, ROBIN  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Dawn of Immortality, The  (Vanguard, 2002.)


                Humans expanding into space encounter alien dangers both hidden and open.




Lustopia  (Pendulum, 1970.)


                Pornography in a ďperfectĒ future society.




Imitation Man, The  (Gollancz, 1931.)


                Not seen.




North by 2000  (Peter Martin, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Duel Track  (TSR, 1987.)


                A Car Wars multi-path gamebook.


Green Circle Blues  (TSR, 1987.)


                A Car Wars multi-path gamebook.




Gone-Away World, The  (Knopf, 2008.)


A satiric disaster novel.




Flowers of February, The  (Hale, 1970.)


                Not seen.


Symmetrians, The  (Compact, 1966.)


                A repressive future dictatorship imposes patterns of behavior and order so strict that all original thought is virtually impossible.  Naturally such a state of affairs is inherently unstable, and the protagonist becomes one of those who questions the status quo.


HARKINS, PHILIP  (See collaboration with Harold Goodwin as John Blaine.)


HARKON, FRANZ  (See also Astron Del Martia.)


Spawn of Space  (Scion, 1951.)


                Aliens attack Earth with gigantic monsters.




Sister of Earth  (1st Books, 2001.)


                A convict from Earth arrives on Venus looking for a new life and finds himself in the middle of a battle between the colonists and the government that has been imposed on them.


HARLAN, THOMAS  (Also writes Fantasy.)


House of Reeds  (Tor, 2004.)


Sixth Sun #2.


                A scientist gets caught in the middle of a potential interstellar war when the government on Earth tries to flex its muscles.


Land of the Dead  (Tor, 2009.)


Sixth Sun #3.


Alternate history in which Japan and the Aztecs grew to prominence.


Wasteland of Flint  (Tor, 2003.)


Sixth Sun#1.


                A new human civilization is spreading to the stars when it discovers mysterious alien artifacts.  A scientist discovers that they include self aware constructs that can imitate humans.


HARLAND, PAUL  (See collaboration with Paul Evenblij.)


HARMAN, ANDREW  (Also writes Fantasy.)


It Came From on High  (Orbit, 1998.)


                Aliens from outer space, the shroud of Turin for real, a conspiracy in the Vatican, and other amusing nonsense.


Midsummer Nightís Gene, A   (Legend, 1997.)


                Comic novel about a breakthrough in genetic engineering that is designed to create more abundant foods.  It appears, however, that aliens from another world are manipulating the experiment for their own purposes.


Passion Play, A  (Orbit, 2000.  Orbit, 2000, as Talonspotting.)


                Spoof in which experiments with animals as an aid to curing the sick takes a comical turn.


Talonspotting  (See A Passion Play.)




Arms of Arum, The  (Frenchyís Gay Line, 1970.)


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


HARNESS, CHARLES L.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Catalyst, The  (Pocket, 1980.)


                Various companies contend for the right to manufacture a new wonder drug that could transform medicine, but the means they employ arenít always legal, or safe.


Drunkard's Endgame.  (See Rings.)


Firebird  (Pocket, 1981.)


                The galaxy is ruled by a pair of telepathic computers who have conceived a new way of life that requires the temporary destruction of the existing universe.  Opposed to them are mysterious characters from an unknown world.


Krono  (Avon, 1988, Franklin Watts, 1988.)


                The protagonist is a professional time traveler whose job is to bleed off some of the overpopulation of Earth to form colonies in prehistory.  But when heís framed for a disaster that wipes out one of the colonies, he must become an investigator to find out whoís really responsible and clear his name.


Lunar Justice  (Avon, 1991.)


Quentin Thomas #2.


                A plan to relocate some of Earthís teeming masses to the moons of Jupiter is aided by a brilliant lawyer with telekinetic abilities, but hampered by trumped up legal charges and a vindictive judge.


Lurid Dreams  (Avon, 1990.)


                A student who is able to mentally travel through time contacts Edgar Allen Poe, and discovers that powers within the Confederacy have discovered his existence and are planning to use that knowledge to alter the outcome of the war.


Ornament to His Profession, An (NESFA, 1998.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Paradox Men, The  (Ace, 1955, bound with Dome Around America by Jack Williamson.  Faber, 1964, Four Square, 1967,  New English Library, 1976, Crown, 1984, Easton, 1992.  Magazine version, 1949, and Bouregy, 1953, as Flight into Yesterday.)


                A larger than life thief is the only hope for the future of freedom in a future US that has fallen under the sway of a dictatorship and cut itself off from the rest of the world.


Redworld  (DAW, 1986.)


                Following a civil war on a primitive world, science and religion agree to a partitioning of their powers, but a young man discovers that neither side has all the answers.


Ring of Ritornel, The  (Berkley, 1968, Gollancz, 1968, Panther, 1974.)


                Interstellar intrigue as various characters attempt to prevent a scourge from terrorizing the galaxy as it did once before.


Rings  (NESFA, 1999.)


                Omnibus of The Paradox Men, The Ring of Ritornel, Firebird, and Drunkard's Endgame.  The last has not been published elsewhere and concerns a society of robots aboard a starship.


Rose, The  (Compact, 1966, contains two short stories. Sidgwick & Jackson, 1968, Berkley, 1969.  Panther, ?  Magazine version, 1953.)


                A lyrical story of the rivalry of art and science in a future society, and the ultimate discovery that both are important.


Venetian Court, The  (Del Rey, 1982.)


Quentin Thomas #1.


                A lawyer must save his client, accused of infringing on the patent for a robot, which has become a capital crime.  His job is made more difficult by the discovery that the judge sitting on the case may be mentally unbalanced.


Wolfhead  (Berkley, 1978.)


                In a primitive future Earth, raiders from underground caverns kidnap a woman from the surface.  She is subsequently rescued by a man armed with a high tech sword and accompanied by a very intelligent wolf.


HARPER, DAVID  (See collaboration with Robin Moore.)




Gypsy Earth  (Doubleday, 1982.)


                An alien invasion fleet attacks human installations on the planet Pluto, and although initially defeated, they use technology clearly in advance of anything known.  A heroic captain organizes what remains of the space fleet in preparation for the final battle to save Earth.


HARPER, HARRY  (See also collaboration which follows.)


Air Kingís Treasure, The  (Cassell, 1913.)


                Not seen.




Invisible War-Plane, The  (Blackie, 1915.)


                A scientist develops a method of making planes invisible.




Petrogypsies  (Baen, 1989.)


                A young man leaves his home to join a roving band of petrogypsies, who wander around using their high tech drilling equipment to find pockets of fossil fuels.


HARPER, STEVEN  (Pseudonym of Steven Piziks, whom see. Also writes Fantasy.)


Doomsday Vault, The  (Roc, 2011.)


Clockwork Empire #1.


Someone is kidnapping geniuses in a Steampunk version of history.


Dragon Men, The  (Roc, 2012.)


Clockwork Empire #3.


An alternate China seeks to rule the world.


Dreamer  (Roc, 2001.)


Silent Empire #1.


                Agents of an interstellar organization attempt to find a boy who can tap into a kind of universal overmind and use it as a means to seize control of the bodies of others.


Havoc Machine, The  (Roc, 2013.)


Clockwork Empire #4.


Someone is threatening to upset a clockwork alternate world.


Impossible Cube, The  (Roc, 2012.)


Clockwork Empire #2.




Nightmare  (Roc, 2002.)


Silent Empire #2.


                A boy with extraordinary psi powers enters the dreams of those around him in an attempt to track down a serial killer.


Offspring  (Roc, 2004.)


Silent Empire #4.


                Intruders have interfered with the ability of the people of Bellerophon to enter the dream world and now only a handful still possess that power.


Trickster  (Roc, 2003.)


Silent Empire #3.


                A spaceship crew seeking to locate and free their relatives from slavery attempt a con on a remote world.


Unity  (Roc, 2007.)


A Battlestar Galactica novel.


                A marooned survivor is carrying a terrible new bio-weapon.


HARPER, TARA  check numbering


Cataract  (Del Rey, 1995.)


Cat #2.


                Although she has been forbidden to bond, telepathically or otherwise, with the cats of a distant world, a woman finds that events move faster than her desires, and she finds herself using her powers in violation of the law.


Cat Scratch Fever  (Del Rey, 1994.)


Cat #1.


                A woman who hopes to secure a career as a telepath must first undergo a physical transformation, but something goes wrong and sheís stuck with a choice that is forbidden by the code of her kind.


Grayheart  (Del Rey, 1996.)


Wolfwalker #4.


                A telepath uses her abilities and her wolf companion to investigate a series of deaths and discovers that they were murders rather than accidents.


Lightwing  (Del Rey, 1992.)


                A telepath joins a project to create a faster than light drive, a discovery that will allow the human race to join the greater interstellar community.  But her powers seem to cause problems among her co-workers and endanger the entire project.


Shadow Leader  (Del Rey, 1991.)


Wolfwalker #2.


                A telepath and her wolf companion provided essential information as war threatens a primitive but peaceful land, and now agents of the enemy are searching for her so that she cannot provide similar assistance in the future.


Silver Moons, Black Steel  (Del Rey, 2001.)


Wolfwalker #5.


                After being nearly destroyed in a confrontation with aliens, a woman and her wolf companion seek to find a place where they will be safe.


Storm Runner  (Del Rey, 1993.)


Wolfwalker #3.


                War threatens to spill over the border, and the telepathically sensitive wolves that live in that region are fleeing before a mysterious force that originate in the lands of an aggressive enemy.


Wolf in Night  (Del Rey, 2005.)


Wolfwalker #7.


                A world of aliens, humans, and telepathic wolves is menaced by a plague.


Wolf's Bane  (Del Rey, ?)


Wolfwalker #4.




Wolfwalker  (Del Rey, 1990.)


Wolfwalker #1.


                A telepathic healer in a primitive society is bonded mentally to a wolf who proves a valuable ally when she is cut off from her people and pursued across unknown territory by a band of slavers.




Mortgage on the Brain, The  (?, 1905.)


                Not seen.




I Who Have Never Known Men  (Avon, 1998, translated from the 1995 French edition by Ros Schwartz.)


                The youngest of a group of women imprisoned underground following what appears to be a nuclear war makes various discoveries while in captivity and when subsequently freed into an empty world.


HARRIMAN, STEVEN  (Pseudonym of Steven Spruill, whom see.)


Sleeper  (Berkley, 2003.)


                A Pentagon secret escapes, a creature capable of destroying every living being in its path.




Paradise 1  (Little, Brown, 1977.)


                The quest for immortality.


HARRINGTON, MATTHEW JOSEPH  (See collaboration with Larry Niven.)




Jupiter Crisis, The  (McKay, 1971, Dell, 1972.)


                When a US spy plane is captured by the Russians, a series of consequences follow which bring the world to the brink of nuclear war.


HARRIS, ANNE  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Accidental Creatures  (Tor, 1998.)


                Corporations genetically alter human protoplasm to create a four armed race that can live as virtual slaves in their factories, but the newly created race doesnít long remain content with its inferior status and begins to wage war against the corporations.


Nature of Smoke, The  (Tor, 1996.)


                High tech complexities in a strangely distorted version of our world with a hip, highly competent protagonist whose discoveries get her into considerable trouble.  She becomes romantically involved with a man investigating the human perception of reality.


HARRIS, BRIAN  (Pseudonym of Harold King, whom see.)


World War III  (Pocket, 1982, based on the screenplay by Robert L. Joseph.)


                Following a famine, desperate Soviet leaders seize the Alaska oil pipeline to coerce the US into shipping food to them, but the US resists and sends troops to recapture the lost territory, setting off a worldwide conflict.




Artificial Man and Other Stories, The (Belt, 2019.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Away from Here and Now  (Dorrance, 1947.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


HARRIS, DAVID  (See collaboration with Harry Harrison.)




Apostle from Space  (Logos, 1978.)


                A visitor from another planet claims to be an emissary from God.  Is he lying, telling the truth, or is he actually an angel?




Romance in Radium, A  (?, 1906.)


                An alien visits the Earth.


HARRIS, JOHNSON  (See John Wyndham.)


Love in Time  (Utopian, 1946.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Jane Arden Space Nurse  (Popular Library, 1962, Ryerson, 1962, Bouregy, 1962.)


                A nurse gets romantically involved with two astronauts who are training for the first trip to the moon.




Hunterís Heart  (Pinnacle, 1997.)


                A telepath gets caught up in intrigue and romance in the midst of an interstellar war.


HARRIS, MACDONALD  (Pseudonym of Donald Heiney. Also writes Fantasy.)


Balloonist, The  (Farrar Straus & Giroux, 1976.)


                Marginal story of a balloon trip across the Arctic.


Glowstone  (Morrow, 1987.)


                A sort of alternate world has strange parallels to our own in what is basically a retelling of the story of Marie Curie.  Marginal.




Solay  (Bradbury, 1993.)


                Solay is a young girl from another planet, secretly on Earth, who makes friends with an unhappy Earth girl and helps her to change her life.




Broken Worlds, The  (Ace, 1986.)


                Human civilization is scattered throughout the stars, and one branch has allied itself with a race of brutal aliens who periodically attack and pillage other planets.  Now they are headed for the home of our protagonist, and he must forge an alliance among various separate governments to oppose them.


Schizogenic Man, The  (Ace, 1990.)


                The hero is chosen by an artificial intelligence to participate in some dream research that is considerably more sinister than he suspects.


Shadows of the White Sun  (Ace, 1988.)


                A woman unjustly accused of murder teams up with an android to track down the real culprit and exact her own brand of justice.




Fatherland  (Random House, 1992, Harper, 1993, Arrow, 2001.)


                Alternate history in which the Nazis won World War II.  A detective investigating the murder of a high ranking Nazi official in Berlin discovers that he has gotten involved in a sinister and deadly power struggle within the government.


HARRIS, ROSEMARY  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Quest for Orion, A  (Faber, 1978, Puffin, 1982.)


Orion #1.


                A wave of barbarism has overwhelmed much of the world and civilization seems to have drifted back in time, but a handful of survivors attempts to keep the spirit of the modern age alive despite the setback.


Tower of the Stars  (Faber, 1980.)


Orion #2.


                Not seen.




Fifth Horseman, The  (Panther, 1976.)


                An attempt to harvest large portions of the oil reserves under the British Isles has an unfortunate side effect.  The land subsides and a large portion of the country is flooded, across whose subsequent ruins the protagonist travels on a journey of discovery.


Mistress of Downing Street, The  (Michael Joseph, 1972, Corgi, 1973.)


                The new prime minister of England is a determined woman who plans to outwit and defeat the new dictator of America, whose program of conformity and repression is spreading throughout the world.


Saliva  (Star, 1977.)


                England is devastated by a new strain of rabies that can be transmitted in saliva, not just bites but even through kissing.


HARRIS-BURLAND, J.B.  (See also Harris Burland.)


Gold Worshippers, The  (Dillingham, 1906.)


                Not seen.  Borderline fantasy about the transmutation of metals.




Cold Night's Death, A  (Award, 1973, from the screenplay by Christopher Knopf.  The film is also known as The Chill Factor.)


                When the single man staffing an isolated research station ceases communication with the outside world, two investigators are sent to find out what happened. They start cleaning up the mess, seeing to the contingent of monkeys which were the basis of the experiment, before they suddenly realize that the rules have changed, and it might not be the animals who are the subjects of study any longer.




Quiet Earth, The  (Hodder, 1981.)


                A novel of the last few people on Earth following a disaster.




Fires of Arcadia, The  (Harcourt Brace, 1965.)


                Genetic engineering.


HARRISON, HARRY  (See collaboration with Gordon R. Dickson and also collaborations which follow. Also writes Fantasy.)


Adventures of the Stainless Steel Rat, The  (Berkley, 1978, Doubleday, 1978.)


                Omnibus of the first three Stainless Steel Rat novels.


Best of Harry Harrison, The  (Pocket, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Best of Harry Harrison, The  (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Bill, the Galactic Hero  (Doubleday, 1965, Gollancz, 1965, Berkley, 1966, Avon, 1975, Millennium, 1999.  Magazine title The Starsloggers.)


Bill #1.  (For other titles in this series, see collaborations below.  Note that Avon began numbering with volume 2 as volume 1.)


                An unlikely hero becomes a soldier in a war against an alien race in this spoof of SF military stories.


Captive Universe  (Berkley, 1969, Putnam, 1969, Faber, 1970.)


                A recreation of the ancient civilization of the Aztecs is maintained in an artificially isolated society, but a member of that culture rebels against the traditions of his people and seeks to learn what lies beyond the limits of their lands.


Daleth Effect, The  (Berkley, 1970, Putnam, 1970.  Magazine title, Faber, 1970, In Our Hands the Stars.)


                An Israeli scientist discovers a simple, cheap method of space travel and defects to Denmark.  When a space going submarine rescues some stranded Russian astronauts, the secret is out, and the world battles for control of his discovery.


Deathworld  (Bantam, 1960, Penguin, 1963, Sphere, 1973, Ace, 1987. Armchair, 2015, bound with The Corianis Disaster by Murray Leinster.)


Jason dinAlt #1.


                A fugitive takes refuge on the planet Pyrrus only to discover that the entire ecology has suddenly become violently hostile to the presence of human colonists, besieging them in armed camps, preventing any attempt to expand.


Deathworld II  (Bantam, 1964, Sphere, 1977, Ace, 1987.  Gollancz, 1964, as The Ethical Engineer.)


Jason dinAlt #2.


                Hiding from the authorities, dinAlt is kidnapped by a group of fanatics, then falls into the hands of space slavers before escaping and returning to hiding.


Deathworld III  (Dell, 1968, Sphere, 1977, Ace, 1987.  Magazine title The Horse Barbarians.)


Jason dinAlt #3.


                A fugitive is looking for an out of the way planet on which to settle, but Felicity is home to an alien race that lives for the glory of battle and slaughter.


Deathworld Trilogy, The  (Berkley, 1976, Doubleday, 1976, Orbit, 1999.)


                Omnibus of the Jason dinAlt novels.


Fifty in Fifty  (Tor, 2001.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Galactic Dreams  (Tor, 1994, Legend, 1994.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Homeworld  (Bantam, 1980, Panther, 1981.)


World #1.


                The protagonist is recruited by a beautiful woman who is an active member of the resistance against a repressive government which rules the Earth and controls emigration to the stars.


Invasion: Earth  (Ace, 1982, Sphere, 1984.)


                Aliens attempt to conquer the Earth, but are ultimately thwarted by human ingenuity.


Jupiter Plague, The.  (See Plague from Space.)


Make Room, Make Room!  (Doubleday, 1966, Berkley, 1967, Penguin, 1967, Tor, 2008.)


                Filmed as Soylent Green.  A detective in a future, heavily overpopulated New York City is investigating a series of disappearances which lead him to the horrible truth.  The government is executing poor people and using their bodies to feed those who are left.


Man from P.I.G., The  (Avon Camelot, 1968.)


                An interstellar agent is assisted on his missions by a mutated, highly intelligent pig.


Man from P.I.G. and R.O.B.O.T., The  (Puffin, 1974.)


                Two short novels in one volume.


One Step from Earth  (Macmillan, 1970, Collier, 1971, Faber, 1972, Tor, 1985.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Plague from Space  (Doubleday, 1965, Gollancz, 1966, Bantam, 1968.  Tor, 1982, significantly rewritten as The Jupiter Plague.)


                The first expedition to Jupiter returns and crashes, letting loose an unearthly plague that spreads rapidly, threatening to wipe out the entire human race.


Planet of No Return  (Wallaby, 1981, Tor, 1982, Severn House, 1983.)


Brion Brandd #2.


                An interstellar agent infiltrates another closed society, and barely escapes with his life.


Planet of the Damned   (Bantam, 1962, Tor, 1987. Armchair, 2016, bound with The Idols of Wuld by Milton Lesser.  Dobson, 1967, as Sense of Obligation.)


Brion Brandd #1.


                An agent is sent to a world that threatens war against its neighbor, and which plans to execute anyone who arrives from offworld.  Once there, he discovers that the harsh conditions of the planet have altered the human colonists to a point where they have become another species.


Planet of the Robot Slaves, The  (Avon, 1989, Gollancz, 1989.)


Bill #2.


                Bill and his companions are dropped on a planet teeming with robot warriors.


Prime Number  (Berkley, 1970, Sphere, 1975.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Rebel in Time, A  (Tor, 1983, Granada, 1983.)


                A rebel patriot with a time machine is planning to use future technology to change the course of history and help the Confederacy triumph in the Civil War.  Opposed to him is a Black northern soldier who prefers that the outcome remain unchanged.


Return to Eden  (Bantam, 1988, Grafton, 1988.)


Eden #3.


                Kerrickís tribe has taken refuge on a remote island, but his old enemy among the intelligent dinosaurs has not forgotten about him, and ultimately the conflict between the two will be symbolic of that between the differing species vying for hegemony over the Earth.


Skyfall  (Faber, 1976, Atheneum, 1976, Ace, 1978, Tor, 1990.)


                A gigantic spaceship designed to channel energy from the sun has a malfunction and is now threatening to crash, along with its crew, somewhere on Earth.  Its mass is great enough that the collision will be a colossal disaster.


Spaceship Medic  (Faber, 1970, Puffin, 1976.  Magazine title Plague Ship.)


                An unlikely meteor strike leaves a spaceship crippled and most of its crew dead.  The young doctor on board suddenly finds himself cast as leader in a desperate effort to find a way to reach the orbit of Mars.


Stainless Steel Rat, The  (Pyramid, 1961, New English Library, 1966, Sphere, ?, Walker, ?, Orion, 1997.)


Stainless Steel Rat #1.


                An interstellar conman becomes an agent for a special organization determined to prevent an ambitious woman from building a battleship and threatening interplanetary war.  But Jim di Griz finds that keeping her in custody is more of a struggle than he counted on.


Stainless Steel Rat for President, The  (Bantam, 1982, Doubleday, 1982, Sphere, 1982.)


Stainless Steel Rat #5.


                The Rat and his family are sent to a tourist planet dominated by an aging dictator on a mission to undermine his government and bring about a revolution.


Stainless Steel Rat Gets Drafted, The  (Bantam, 1987.)


Stainless Steel Rat #7.


                In order to track down the killer of an old friend, the Rat temporarily joins a planetary army and discovers that his superiors are planning the invasion of another world.  Preventing the attack ultimately has a link to his personal quest.


Stainless Steel Rat Goes to Hell, The  (Orion, 1996, Tor, 1996.)


Stainless Steel Rat #9.


                On a pleasure planet, someone has kidnapped Slippery Jimís wife, someone who acts as virtual god on that planet.  So to get her back, itís necessary to resort to the analog of the devil.


Stainless Steel Rat Goes to the Circus, A   (Millennium, 1998.  Tor, 1999, as The Stainless Steel Rat Joins the Circus.)


Stainless Steel Rat #10.


                Not seen.


Stainless Steel Rat Is Born, A  (Bantam, 1985, Titan, 1985.)


Stainless Steel Rat #6.


                Chronologically the first in the series, this is the story of the Ratís youth, how he became a con man, grew to manhood, and became the greatest criminal in the galaxy.


Stainless Steel Rat Joins the Circus, The.  (See A Stainless Steel Rat Goes to the Circus.)


Stainless Steel Rat Returns, The  (Tor, 2010.)


Stainless Steel Rat #11.


Farcical romp as the hero tries to relocate some embarrassing relatives.


Stainless Steel Rat Saves the World, The  (Putnam, 1972, Faber, 1974, Sphere, ?, Berkley, 1973, Ace, 1987.)


Stainless Steel Rat #3.


                Someone is kidnapping people and sending them into the past, so to rescue his family the Rat goes back to Earth in the 1980ís.


Stainless Steel Rat Sings the Blues, The  (Bantam, 1994.)


Stainless Steel Rat #8.


                To get the antidote for a slow acting poison introduced into his body, the Rat agrees to retrieve a priceless alien artifact from whoever has stolen it and taken it to a planet filled with rogues, criminals, and outcasts.


Stainless Steel Ratís Revenge, The  (Walker, 1970, Faber, 1971, Berkley, 1973, Orion, 1997.)


Stainless Steel Rat #2.


                Despite a recent crime spree, the Rat is forgiven and recruited to undermine a distant planetary ruler who has found a way to successfully wage interstellar war, threatening various neighboring worlds.


Stainless Steel Rat Wants You!, The  (Joseph, 1978, Doubleday, 1979, Bantam, 1979.)


Stainless Steel Rat #4.


                The Rat is back, this time to prevent a mysterious alien race from conquering the entire galaxy.


Stainless Steel Trio, A  (Tor, 2002.)


                Omnibus of A Stainless Steel Rat Is Born, The Stainless Steel Rat Gets Drafted, and The Stainless Steel Rat Sings the Blues.


Stainless Steel Visions  (Tor, 1993, Legend, 1993.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Stars and Stripes Forever  (Del Rey, 1998.)


Stars and Stripes #1.


                England enters the Civil War on the side of the Confederacy, but due to a bungled attack that targets the wrong side, they end up uniting the North and South against them in a war that drives them entirely out of the Americas.


Stars and Stripes in Peril  (Del Rey, 2000.)


Stars and Stripes #2.


                The North and South have set aside their differences in order to fight the British.  Now, as an invasion from Mexico threatens Texas, the Americans launch a daring plan to invade the British Isles.


Stars and Stripes Triumphant  (Hodder, 2002, New English Library, 2002, Del Rey, 2002.)


Stars and Stripes #3.


                American forces invade the British Isles.


Star Smashers of the Galaxy Rangers  (Putnam, 1973, Berkley, 1974, Faber, 1974, Benbella, 2006.)


                A spoof of space operas.  Two college students discover a faster than light drive and are soon visiting Titan, just the first step in a wild adventure among the stars.


Starworld  (Bantam, 1981, Panther, 1981.)


World #3.


                There is open rebellion by the colony worlds against the dictatorship of Earth, but the protagonist has been taken prisoner and brought back for sentencing.  There he escapes and is instrumental in making the rebellion a success.


Technicolor Time Machine, The  (Doubleday, 1967, Berkley, 1968, Faber, 1968, Tor, 1981.  Magazine title The Time Machined Saga.)


                A nutty scientist invents a time machine and loans it to a movie company that will film authentic 11th Century Viking scenes without having to pay for sets and costuming.  Unfortunately, some of the Vikings have othre plans in this frequently funny romp.


To the Stars  (Doubleday, 1981, Bantam, 1987.)


                Omnibus of the World trilogy.


Transatlantic Tunnel, Hurrah!, A  (Faber, 1972, New English Library, 1976, Tor, 1981, Gollancz, 2000, Tor, 2010.  Putnam, 1972, Berkley, 1974, as Tunnel Through the Deeps.)


                In an alternate world where Great Britain suppressed the American colonies and still rules the New World, the descendant of George Washington is put in charge of a construction project which plans to build a tunnel under the Atlantic Ocean, strengthening British rule.


Tunnel Through the Deeps.  (See A Transatlantic Tunnel, Hurrah!)


Two Tales and Eight Tomorrows  (Gollancz, 1965, Bantam, 1968.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


War With the Robots  (Pyramid, 1962, Dobson, 1967, Panther, ?)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


West of Eden  (Bantam, 1984, Granada, 1984.)


Eden #1.


                In a parallel history where dinosaurs evolved intelligence and humans became either their slaves or their prey, a young warrior escapes his reptilian masters and uses his intimate knowledge of their habits and abilities to become a leader of one of the nomadic human tribes.


Wheelworld  (Bantam, 1981, Panther, 1981.)


World #2.


                Exiled to a farm planet for his resistance to the government of Earth, the protagonist becomes a leader when something happens and all communication with Earth is cut off.  He leads a dangerous trek cross country to a place where the involuntary colonists have a chance to survive.


Winter in Eden  (Bantam, 1986, Grafton, 1986.)


Eden #2.


                With a new ice age threatening, the dinosaurs are determined to capture territory dominated by the humans, but Kerrick organizes his tribe to resist the incursions and preserve their newly gained homeland.


You Can Be the Stainless Steel Rat  (Grafton, 1985, Ace, 1988.)


A multi-path gamebook related to the author's Stainless Steel Rat series.




Bill, the Galactic Hero on the Planet of Tasteless Pleasure  (Avon, 1991, Gollancz, 1991.)


Bill #4.


                While waiting for a new foot in a hospital on a pleasure planet, Bill is abducted into a bizarre underworld of sex and instant gratification.


Bill, the Galactic Hero on the Planet of Ten Thousand Bars  (Avon, 1991, Gollancz, 1992.)


Bill #6.


                This was announced as Bill, the Galactic Hero on the Planet of the Hippies from Hell but was retitled.  On a planet famous for its bars, Bill must avoid assassins and find a Time Portal before it is used to destroy the universe.




Bill, the Galactic Hero on the Planet of Zombie Vampires  (Avon, 1991, Gollancz, 1992.)


Bill #5.


                Employed as a guard on a prison ship, Bill has another set of wild adventures when he encounters a planet of the living dead.




Bill, the Galactic Hero: The Final Incoherent Adventure  (Avon, 1992, Gollancz, 1993.)


Bill #7.


                Bill is sent to attack a planet, but decides to use the opportunity to make some repairs to his body.




Turing Option, The  (Warner, 1992, Viking, 1992, Roc UK, 1993.)


                A brain damaged man is wired into a computer and the interface between man and machine becomes blurred.  With his new abilities, the combined being attempts to track down the assassins who nearly killed him before they can strike again.




Bill, the Galactic Hero on the Planet of Bottled Brains  (Avon, 1990, Gollancz, 1990.)


Bill #3.


                Bill is sent to spy on the residents of a mysterious, closed planet, but he discovers that the locals are looking for fresh bodies into which to put their own preserved brains.




Stonehenge.  (See Stonehenge: Where Atlantis Died.)


Stonehenge: Where Atlantis Died  (Tor, 1983.  Earlier version, ?, 1972, Sphere, ?, as Stonehenge.)


                Three people whose land is threatened by the power of Atlantis journey to the British Isles on their quest to find allies.




Catacombs, The  (Chatto & Windus, 1962.)


                Religion in a post apocalyptic future.


HARRISON, KIM  (Also writes Horror.)


Drafter, The (Pocket, 2016.)


Peri Reed #1.


A secretive future organization manipulates time.


HARRISON, M. JOHN  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Centauri Device, The  (Doubleday, 1974, Panther, 1975, Bantam, 1980, Orion, 1986,  Millennium, 2000.)


                A lowly spaceport worker is the last of the Centaurans and as such, his cooperation is necessary to activate a weapon that could make its owner the most powerful force in known space.  He is forced to flee, pursued by various parties, until he is able to take a hand in determining his own fate.


Committed Men, The  (Hutchinson, 1971, Doubleday, 1971, Panther, 1973.)


                A handful of people in a shattered Britain reeling from the effects of radiation poisoning set out to unite a reptilian mutant child with others of its kind.


Empty Space  (Gollancz, 2012, Night Shade, 2013.)




Ice Monkey and Other Stories, The  (Gollancz, 1983.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Light  (Gollancz, 2002, Bantam, 2004.)


Light #1.


                Strange novel in which murder is part of a process by which quantum physicists believe they can predict future events, this story alternating with the quest for alien technology four centuries in the future.


Machine in Shaft Ten, The  (Panther, 1975.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Nova Swing  (Gollancz, 2006, Bantam, 2007.)


Light #2.


                An upsurge in strange, partly biological artifacts troubles a future society.


Pastel City, The  (New English Library, 1971, Doubleday, 1971, Avon, 1974.)


                In the far future, the Earth has degenerated into a new feudalism with knights and city states, but there are remnants of the old technology concealed in underground strongholds, and those who live there are plotting to take control of the surface world.




Brain, The  (Cassell, 1953.)


                Not seen.  An intelligent cloud creature is created by a nuclear blast.


Higher Things  (Macdonald, 1945.)


                A bank clerk discovers that he has the ability to levitate.




Forbidden Summit  (Berkley, 1997.)


                Not seen.  Possibly ufos.


Storming Intrepid  (Crown, 1989, Ivy, 1990.)


                A Russian spy hijacks a space shuttle containing top secret technology, and the government is prepared to use whatever force is necessary to stop him from delivering it, even at the cost of the rest of those aboard the ship.




Fall of Tithonus, The (Tor, 2016.)




Shadow of the Machine (Pocket, 2015.)


A Star Trek novel.






Brother Wind  (Avon, 1995.)


Prehistory #3.


Not seen.


Call Down the Stars (Morrow, 2001.)


Storyteller #3.


                A novel of prehistory.


Cry of the Wind  (Morrow, ?)


Storyteller #2.


                A novel of prehistory.


Mother Earth, Father Sky  (Avon, 1991.)


Prehistory #1.


A young woman and her infant brother are the only survives of a prehistoric massacre.


My Sister the Moon  (Avon, 1993.)


Prehistory #2.


An outcast woman goes on a perilous journey in the midst of an ice age.


Song of the River  (Morrow, ?)


Storyteller #1.


                A novel of prehistory.




Rollerball  (Warner, 1975, Orbit, 1975.  Morrow, 1974, as Roller Ball Murder.)


                Collection of unrelated stories only some of which are SF.


Roller Ball Murder.  (See Rollerball.)




Arc Light  (Jove, 1996.)


A thriller set following a nuclear war, when the survivors in America set about the impeachment of the President who led them to disaster.


Invasion  (Berkley, 1999.)


                China mounts a massive invasion of North America in a bid for world power.


Protect and Defend  (Berkley, 1999.)


                The Russian government collapses and Chinese armies appear to be on the verge of conquering all of Asia. When the President of the US is assassinated, an untested vice president must take over with the world on the verge of the greatest war of all time.




172 Hours on the Moon (Little, Brown, 2012, from the Norwegian edition.)


Three teenagers encounter an extraterrestrial intelligence on the moon.


HART, AVERY  (See collaboration with Paul Mantell.)




Oblivion Society, The  (Permuted Press, ?)


Adventures after a nuclear war.




Paradox Hotel, The (Ballantine, 2022.)


Murder among time travelers.


HARTLEY, L. P.  (Also writes Horror.)


Facial Justice  (Doubleday, 1960, Hamish Hamilton, 1960, Penguin, 1966, Curtis, ?.)


                In the aftermath of a nuclear war, the survivors institute a new society that assumes evil is the result of envy and requires everyone to be exactly the same.  This conformist society is quickly troubled by the presence of a young woman who refuses to go along.




Quicksilver  (Atheneum, 1979, Avon, 1980.)


                A woman becomes the mistress of a computer magnate in order to prevent him from completing his plans to destroy the economy of the world and become a dictator.




Lunarchia  (Ryerson, 1937. Armchair, 2021, bound with The Red Death by David H. Keller.)


                A fugitive from Earth has adventures on an inhabited Moon.




Race for Doroon  (Robert Reed, 2001.)


                A man and an intelligent alien feline help a crashed space traveler find her missing father.




Gumshoe Gorilla  (Meisha Merlin, 2001.)


Gumshoe #2.


                A detective investigating some missing clones finds more than he bargained for.


Gumshoe, the Witch, and the Virtual Corpse, The  (Meisha Merlin, 1999.)


Gumshoe #1.


                Kitchen sink futuristic detective story with the trappings of the supernatural.  Very complex interweaving of several different mysteries.




Dinosaurs Are Back and Itís All Your Fault Edward, The  (Bodley Head, 1996.)


                A young boy hatches a dinosaur egg.




Binary Divine  (Macdonald, 1969, Doubleday, 1969, Playboy, 1970.)


                In a world that seems to have achieved perfection, people mysteriously vanish, and only the protagonist knows the truth about a superhuman intelligence which is responsible.


Earthjacket  (Walker, 1970, Macdonald, 1970.)


                In the far future, the natural environment has been completely replaced by a regimented, artificial human culture that tolerates no nonconformity, but which is at its heart ripe for a change.




Damage Time  (Angry Robot, 2010.)


A man who can read the thoughts of the recently dead is framed for murder.


Winter Song  (Angry Robot, 2009.)


A spaceship crashlands on an ice world.




Air Force!  (Ballantine, 1959.)


                Collection of loosely related stories about the early stages of space exploration.




Titans of the Universe  (Manor, 1978.  Plagiarized from Escape Across the Cosmos by Gardner Fox.)


                An unjustly accused man with superhuman powers is stranded on a primitive planet where he overthrows the despotic government and plans revenge against his enemies.




Warhaven  (Franklin Watts, 1987.)


                Two rival civilizations are waging war across the solar system, until a small number of peacemakers take it upon themselves to negotiate an end to the hostilities, despite the existence of factions on both sides that have a vested interest in the continuation of the conflict.




Strange Conquest  (Lincoln Williams, 1934.)


                Not seen.  A future world crisis.


HASSE, HENRY  (See also collaboration with Albert DePina.)


Stars Will Wait, The  (Avalon, 1968.)


                An alien vessel seeking mineral deposits but experiencing problems with its equipment and the inexperience of its crew arrives on Earth just in time to get involved with problems on our end as well.


Trail of the Astrogar (Armchair, 2013, bound with Treasure on Thunder Moon by Edmond Hamilton. Magazine appearance 1947.)


An inimical alien race is discovered in the asteroid belt.




Destination Terra  (Lenox Hill, 1970.)


                Not seen.


Dream Squad  (Lenox Hill, 1970.)


                Not seen.


Glass Cage, The  (Lenox Hill, 1969.)


                Not seen.


Intergalac Agent  (Lenox Hill, 1971.)


                The manager of a hunting planet finds things getting out of control when some of his clients decide they want to hunt intelligent beings..


Message from Earth, A  (Lenox Hill, 1970.)


                A decaying interstellar empire based on Earth sends one man to confront a powerful enemy.


Multiple Man, The  (Lenox Hill, 1972.)


                An agent sent to get a mining operation going runs into murder and political maneuvering.




Bid Time Return  (Macmillan, 1960.)


                Not seen.




First American King, The  (Smart Set, 1904.)


                A man wakens from suspended animation in a future America that has become feudal.


HASTINGS, J. KENT  (See collaboration with Brad Linaweaver.)




City of Endless Night  (Dodd, Mead, 1920, Hyperion, 1970.  Magazine version 1919 as Children of Kultur.)


                The embattled German government withdraws the entire country into underground caverns which are nearly impregnable to their enemies.  An interloper finds the seeds of rebellion and eventually escapes, returning with an army that allies itself with revolutionaries.


HATCH, GERALD  (Pseudonym of Dave Foley.)


Day the Earth Froze, The  (Monarch, 1963. Armchair, 2012, bound with The Horde from Infinity by Dwight V. Swain.)


                The use of experimental weapons releases a cloud that cuts off the sunlight and plunges the world into a new ice age, amidst which the handful of survivors struggle to survive.


HATCH, RICHARD  (See collaborations that follow and also with Christopher Golden.)




Destiny  (Ibooks, 2005.)


A Battlestar Galactica novel.


                A supernova threatens the survivors of an interstellar war.




Rebellion  (Ibooks, 2002.)


A Battlestar Galactica novel.


                The fugitives find themselves in a region of space where their star drives don't work and are soon fighting among themselves.




Resurrection  (Ibooks, 2001.)


A Battlestar Galactica novel.


                After Adama dies, Apollo takes command of the refugee fleet, and weathers attacks by Cylons, aliens, and challenges to his command from within his own staff.




Captive Audience  (PublishAmerica, 2004.)


                Aliens steal a cruise ship.




Enchanted Hour, The  (Newbegin, 1940.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Wall, The  (Cleis, 1991, translated from the German by Shaun Whiteside.  German edition 1962.)


                The protagonist discovers that some disaster has apparently wiped out everyone else in the world.


HAUTALA, RICK  (See collaboration with Matthew J. Costello. Also writes Horror.)


Mountain King, The  (CD Publications, 1997.)


                A man tries to convince people that his friend was kidnapped by an inhuman creature while they were climbing a remote mountain peak.




Mr. Was  (Simon & Schuster, 1996.)


                A man travels back through time to change his own childhood.




Invasion That Did Not Come Off, The  (Drane, 1909.)


                Future war.


HAWKE, SIMON  (See also Nicholas Yermakov, J.D. Masters and S.L. Hunter.  Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Argonaut Affair, The  (Ace, 1987.)


Timewars #7.


                Time travelers return to ancient Greece and discover the intersection of two worlds, one in which legendary creatures from our reality actually exist.


Blaze of Glory  (Pocket, 1995.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


The Enterprise is sent to protect a recently liberated planet from the depredations of a pirate ship, but gets drawn into local conflict as well when the former dictatorship tries to reassert itself.


Case of the Manufactured Girl, The  (Hawke, 2020.)


Someone has taken out a contract to kill an AI in the form of a female human who works for a detective.


Cleopatra Crisis, The  (Ace, 1990.)


Timewars #11.


                Time agents return to ancient Rome to prevent an assassination aimed at altering history.


Dracula Caper, The  (Ace, 1988.)


Timewars #8.


                The Victorian world is invaded by genetically engineered vampires and werewolves from the future.


Hellfire Rebellion, The  (Ace, 1990.)


Timewars 310.


                Time police have to stop a rogue time traveler who plans to assassinate the leaders of the colonial revolution in America.


Ivanhoe Gambit, The  (Ace, 1984, Pulpless, 1999.)


Timewars #1.


                A corps of time police must prevent a madman from replacing one of the kings of England and changing the course of history.


Khyber Connection, The  (Ace, 1986.)


Timewars #6.


                The time police are back in colonial India to oppose another attempt to change the course of history.


Lilliput Legion, The  (Ace, 1989.)


Timewars #9.


                Gulliver's little people turn out to be genetically created creatures from the far future.


Nautilus Sanction, The  (Ace, 1985.)


Timewars #5.


                A Russian supersub from the future has been transported back to the past, and the time police find themselves in the midst of a real life version of 20,000 Leagues Beneath the Sea.


Patrian Transgression, The  (Pocket, 1994.)


A Star Trek novel.


Kirk runs into trouble on a planet seeking membership in the Federation.  There's a terrorist group plotting a revolution, and the authorities have responded by means of a telepathic police force.


Pimpernel Plot, The  (Ace, 1984.)


Timewars #3.


                A time agent inadvertently alters the course of the French Revolution, and another agent must go back and repair the damage.


Predator 2  (Jove, 1990, based on the screenplay by Jim Thomas and John Thomas.)


                An alien from another world hunts its prey in near future Los Angeles, and earns the wrath of a tough police detective who is not afraid to operate outside the rules.


Psychodrome  (Ace, 1987.)


Psychodrome #1.


                An interstellar scavenger hunt has a big prize and a big risk, because some of the contestants will kill others to gain an advantage.


Romulan Prize, The  (Pocket, 1993.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


The Romulans are planning to exploit the secret of a planet whose inhabitants are telepathic shapechangers, and they lure the Enterprise into a situation where Picard must act in order to prevent the subversion of the Federation.


Shapechanger Scenario, The  (Ace, 1988.)


Psychodrome #2.


                A virtual reality game becomes real when shapechanging, telepathic aliens invade the world.


Six Gun Solution, The  (Ace, 1991.)


Timewars #12.


                When several time agents disappear on assignment, the protagonist is sent back to the time of Wyatt Earp to find out why.


Timekeeper Conspiracy, The  (Ace, 1984, Pulpless, 1999.)


Timewars #2.


                Time travel proves to be a mixed blessing, and an agent must be sent back to the time of the Musketeers to prevent villains from altering history.


Whims of Creation, The  (Aspect, 1995.)


                Life aboard a multi-generation starship goes awry when mental disease becomes prevalent and a horde of inexplicable creatures begin to appear aboard.


Zenda Vendetta, The  (Ace, 1985.)


Timewars #4.


                Time travelers from the 27th Century have altered history in the small European nation of Ruritania, and the time police must shift things back to normal.




Providence Island  (Chatto & Windus, 1959, Random House, 1959, Grey Arrow, 1961.)


                A remote island is inhabited by people with extrasensory powers.


HAWKEY, RAYMOND  (See collaboration which follows.)


End Stage.  (See It.)


It  (New English Library, 1983.  Sphere, 1988, as End Stage.)


President #3.


                Not seen.


Side Effect  (Jonathan Cape, 1989.)


President #2.


                Not seen.




Wild Card  (Stein & Day, 1974, Ballantine, 1988.)


President #1.


                A secret government project to perfect a new biological weapon involves the use of the virus against an American community.




When Adolph Came  (Jarrolds, 1943.)


                Uchronia in which the Nazis successfully invade the British Isles.




Wellspring  (Apollo, 1970.)


                A military project to develop a bacteriological weapon has startling and unfortunate results.




Living One, The  (Popular Library, 1980.)


                To escape a nuclear war on Earth, a charismatic leader brings his followers to another planet where they live with a limited technology.  Other survivors from Earth, still using more sophisticated equipment and relentlessly evil, follow and enslave the colonists.


HAWKINS, PETER  (See Karl Maras.)




Blaze of Wrath  (Del Rey, 1986.)


Harry Borg #3.


                An alliance of villains plots to gain control of an energy crystal that will allow them to dominate the parallel world where lizards are dominant on Earth, but Harry Borg and his friends ride to the rescue once again.


Red Flame Burning  (Del Rey, 1985.)


Harry Borg #1.


                An aging alcoholic is lured into an alternate world where he is cured, and then given the task of rescuing kidnapped humans as well as preventing a war among the lizard people who live in that realm.


Sword of Fire  (Del Rey, 1985.)


Harry Borg #2.


                Harry and his friends from a parallel world are leagued against human terrorists this time, and are instrumental in stopping a plot that would have destroyed the human world.


Torch of Fear  (Del Rey, 1987.)


Harry Borg #4.


                Borg agrees to travel by matter transmitter to another world, but he didnít expect to end up in the body of one of the local inhabitants.  Somehow he must complete his mission and then return to his own body.




Look to the Stars (Armchair, 2012, bound with Cosmic Saboteur by Frank M. Robinson. Magazine appearance 1950.)


A group of fugitives escape into space.


Scratch One Asteroid (Armchair, 2016, bound with The Secret Kingdom by Otis Adelbert Kline & Allen S. Kline. Magazine appearance 1952.)


A prison break in space.




Dragon Fire  (MacMillan, ?)


                Future war novel about a battle between India and Pakistan that leads to a nuclear war with China.




Operation Superman  (Ward, Lock, 1951.)


                Not seen.


HAY, GEORGE  (See also King Lang and Roy Sheldon.)


Flight of the Hesper  (Hamilton, 1951.)


                A generational starship runs into internal and external problems as it attempts to colonize a new world.


Man, Woman, and Android  (Hamilton, 1951.)


                Martians interfere in human affairs, which involve a servile race of androids.


This Planet for Sale  (Hamilton, 1951.)


                An android gets caught between the government and a rapacious interstellar corporation.




Autopsy for a Cosmonaut  (Little, Brown, 1969, Popular Library, 1970.  Dent, 1970, as Death of a Cosmonaut.)


                A doctor agrees to a trip to orbit to perform an autopsy on a Russian cosmonaut that may have implications for world peace.


Death of a Cosmonaut.  (See Autopsy for a Cosmonaut.)




Invasion, The  (Hodder, 1968.)


                Communist forces from Southeast Asia launch a nuclear attack against Australia and then send in an invasion force to seize the subcontinent.




Doom of the Great City, The  (Newman, 1880.)


                A terrible fog kills most of the population of London.


Three Hundred Years Hence  (Newman, 1881.)


                A Utopian novel.




Portals in a Northern Sky  (Autodidactic Press, 2002.)


                In an increasingly depressing future, someone invents a device that allows history to be played back.




Great Revolution of 1905, The  (Forder, 1893.  Reeves, 1894, expanded as State Industrialism.)


                Near future political speculation.


State Industrialism.  (See The Great Revolution of 1905.)




Paradise on Earth.  (See Portland, Oregon A.D. 1999 and Other Sketches.)


Pleiades Club  (Multnomah, 1917.)


                Not seen.


Portland, Oregon A.D. 1999 and Other Sketches  (Baltes, 1913.  Baltes, 1913, as Paradise on Earth.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Doomsday Conspiracy, The  (Belmont Tower, 1974.)


                A fanatical terrorist group is planning to detonate an orbiting Soviet weapons system that could devastate the world, so a secret agent is sent out to stop them.


Last View of Eden, The  (Tower, 1981.)


                A government conspiracy attempts to cover up an error that has wiped out most of the population of an entire state, but the protagonists discover that the victims have been poisoned.


Visiting Moon, The  (Lenox Hill, 1971.)


                A starship captain discovers that military tactics come in handy when exploring other worlds.




Curse of Peladon, The  (Target, 1974.)


A Doctor Who book.


The Doctor struggles to resolve political intrigue in the court of the monarch of the planet Peladon, a world where an ancient god still lives in a secret cavern beneath the surface, and where visitors from other worlds are considered little more than demons.


Ice Warriors, The  (Target, 1976.)


A Doctor Who book.


Martians have changed the climate of Earth to bring a new Ice Age,  thereby weakening the human race in anticipation of an interplanetary invasion.  But the Doctor shows up in the nick of time to foil their plot.


HAYNES, BRIAN  (See collaboration with Tom Keene.)


HAYNES, JOHN ROBERT  (Pseudonym of Philip Wilding, whom see.)


Scream from Outer Space  (Rich & Cowan, 1955, Panther, 1958.)


                A strange sound from space is driving people mad, so an expedition is launched to the planet from which it originates, a newcomer to the solar system.




Head Full of Mountains (ChiZine, 2014,)


A man explores the end of time.




End of Human Space, The  (Haywood, 2011.)


Aliens are on Earth.




Great Idea, The  (Appleton, 1951, Collins, 1951.  Benn, 1952, as Time Will Run Back.)


                A future communist state reverts to capitalism.


Time Will Run Back.  (See The Great Idea.)




Mistwalker  (Del Rey, 1994.)


                On a jungle world, a small time trader hires an offworlder to help with her latest trip, and discovers that various parties are determined to prevent them from completing their mission.  At first she thinks theyíre angry with her, but eventually she discovers that her problems center around her new employee.




When We Wake  (Little, Brown, 2013.)






Voyage to Venus  (Currawong, 1943.)


                Not seen.


HEARD, H.F.  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Doppelgangers  (Vanguard, 1947, Cassell, 1948, Ace, 1966.)


                In a future Earth divided between two despotic powers, the protagonist is chosen to be the double of one of the rulers, and as a consequence finds himself caught in the battle between the two sides.


Reply Paid    (Vanguard, 1942, Cassell, 1943, Dell, ?, Lancer, 1964.)


                Marginal murder mystery involving psychic powers.


HEARNE, KEVIN  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Heir to the Jedi (Lucasbooks, 2015.)


A Star Wars novel.






Lab, The  (Pan, 2006, Scholastic, 2009.)


Six of Hearts #1.


A young superhero tries his powers.


Remote Control  (Pan, 2007, Scholastic, 2010.)


Six of Hearts #2.


A teenager with extraordinary abilities finds himself caught between his friends and his enemies.


Third Transmission (Pan, 2009.)


Six of Hearts #3.




HEATH, PETER  (Pseudonym of Peter Fine.)


Assassins from Tomorrow  (Lancer, 1967.)


Mind Brothers #2.


                A man from the future helps the contemporary world deal with a secret cult that is linked to a dangerous orbiting satellite and the assassination of John F. Kennedy.


Men Who Die Twice  (Lancer, 1968.)


Mind Brothers #3.


                This time the danger is a virus that could wipe out all life on Earth, as well as a missing submarine filled with nuclear weapons.


Mind Brothers, The  (Lancer, 1967.)


Mind Brothers #1.


                A man from the future mentally contacts one from today and helps him to thwart a Communist plot that would have resulted in a terrible future.


HEATH, ROYSTON  (Pseudonym of George C. Wallis.)


Corsair of the Sky, A  (?, 1912.


                An airborne pirate causes an international crisis.


HECK, PETER J. (See collaborations with Robert Asprin.)




Plague Panic  (Jenkins, 1934.)


                Not seen.  Scientists must combine their efforts to combat a new plague.




Into the Forest  (Legend, 1997, Arrow, 1998, Bantam, 1998.)


                Two young girls discover that they must learn to change if they are to survive in their woodland home after civilization collapses and they lose contact with everyone they know.




Problem with Pulcifer, The  (Lippincott, 1982.)


                Childrenís book set in a future where books and television have switched roles.




Aswan!  (Knopf, 1972, Warner, 1973, translated from the German by J. Maxwell Brownjohn.  Collins, 1972, as The Waters of Aswan.)


                In the midst of fresh tension between Arabs and Israelis, the Aswan dam is threatening to break, and the possibility of a military strike endangers most of the population of Egypt.


Waters of Aswan, The.  (See Aswan!)


HEINE, IRVING  (Pseudonym of Dennis Talbot Hughes, whom see.)


Dimension of Illion  (Tit-Bits, 1955.)


                Not seen.




Death Wind  (Pyramid, 1976.  Pocket, 1974, Simon & Schuster, 1974, Hale, 1974, as The Last Canadian.  Paperjacks, 1986, as The Last American.)


                A devastating plague is sweeping across North America, and the protagonist bundles up his family and sets off into the remote wilderness hoping to escape the contamination.


Last American, The.  (See Death Wind.)


Last Canadian, The.  (See Death Wind.)


HEINLEIN, ROBERT A.  (See also collaboration which follows. Also writes Fantasy.)


Assignment in Eternity  (Fantasy Press, 1953, Signet, 1954, Museum, 1954, Baen, 1987.  Digit, 1960, as Lost Legacy.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Best of Robert Heinlein, The  (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1973.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Best of Robert Heinlein 1939-1942, The  (Sphere, 1977.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Best of Robert Heinlein 1947-1959, The  (Sphere, 1977.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Between Planets  (Scribners, 1951, Gollancz, 1968, Ace, ?, Baen, 2009.  Magazine version under the title Planets in Combat.)


                A teenager without a nationality gets caught up in the war that erupts when the colonists on Venus try to break with Earth.  He eventually chooses on the side of freedom and finds a new home for himself.


Beyond This Horizon  (Fantasy Press, 1948, Grosset & Dunlap, 1952, Signet, 1960, Panther, 1967, Baen, 2001.)


                In a future world that verges on the Utopian, a handful of people grow discontented because there is no challenge left and they believe the human race is stagnating.  So they set out to undermine the status quo and forge a new society.


Cat Who Walks Through Walls, The  (Putnam, 1985, Berkley, 1986, New English Library, 1986.)


                Kitchen sink novel in which an attempted assassination leads the protagonist through parallel worlds peopled with characters from Methuselahís Children, The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress, and others.


Citizen of the Galaxy   (Scribners, 1957, Ace, ?, Gollancz, 1969, Peacock, 1972.)


                A slave boy goes through a harrowing apprenticeship until he is prepared for his manhood as a free trader ranging the stars in pursuit of money.


Day After Tomorrow    (Gnome, 1949, Signet, 1951, Baen, 1999, as Sixth Column.   Mayflower, 1962, New English Library, ca 1973.)


                The US has been conquered by armies from Asia, but a handful of Americans, armed with a revolutionary new weapon based on atomic energy, are working from within to weaken and eventually overthrow the occupation forces.


Destination Moon  (Gregg, 1979.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Door into Summer, The  (Fantasy House, 1956, Doubleday, 1957, Signet, 1959, Panther, 1960, Gollancz, 2000.)


                The protagonist is trapped into suspended animation by those he thought were his friends.  When he wakens, itís in a future when it is possible to manipulate time, so he sets out to return to his original point in history and turn the tables.


Double Star, Signet, 1957.  (Doubleday, 1956, Signet, 1957, Joseph, 1958, Panther, 1960.)


                An out of work actor is kidnapped to Mars where he is given the unenviable job of impersonating a missing politician whose presence is essential for the negotiation of a lasting peace between Earth and Mars.  But as time passes, the original doesnít show up and the actor matures into the role.


Expanded Universe  (Ace, 1980, Grosset & Dunlap, 1980, Baen, 2003.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Farmer in the Sky  (Scribners, 1950, Gollancz, 1963, Pan, 1967, Dell, 1968, Baen, 2009.)


                The colony on Ganymede is rocked by a terrific disaster that jeopardizes their future.  They must decide whether to return to overpopulated Earth and admit their failure, or try to find a way to remain a viable colony.


Farnham's Freehold  (Putnam, 1964, Longmans, 1964, Signet, 1965, Dobson, 1965, Corgi, 1967, Berkley, 1971,  Ace, 1987, Orbit, 1991, Baen, ?.)


                Following a devastating nuclear war, Farnham and his family only manage to survive by pursuing the virtue of selfishness and acting ruthlessly to prevent anyone from endangering their future.


For Us, the Living  (Scribner, 2004.)


                Early novel published posthumously.  The protagonist wakens from an accident to find himself displaced a century into the future. 


Four Frontiers  (Science Fiction Book Club, 2005.)


                Omnibus of Rocketship  Galileo, Space Cadet, Red Planet, and Farmer in the Sky.


Friday  (Del Rey, 1982, Holt, Rinehart, & Winston, 1982, New English Library, 1982.)


                The title is the name of the protagonist, a genetically tailored superhuman employed as a spy by a mysterious semi-governmental agency that battles against a variety of enemies, not all of whom are clearly identified.


Green Hills of Earth, The  (Shasta, 1951, Signet, 1952, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1954, Digit, 1962, Pan, ?, Baen, 2000.)


Future History #2.


                Collection of loosely related stories.


Green Hills of Earth, The/Menace from Earth, The  (Baen, 2010.)


Omnibus of the two collections.


Have Spacesuit, Will Travel  (Scribner, 1958, Ace, ?, Gollancz, 1970, Del Rey, 2003.)


                After winning a spacesuit in a contest, a young boy travels to the moon where he and his friend get involved with a benevolent alien visitor and a host of other adventures.


Heinlein Triad, A.  (See Three by Heinlein.)


Heinlein Trio, A  (Doubleday, 1980.)


                Omnibus of The Puppet Masters, Double Star, and The Door into Summer.


Infinite Possibilities  (Science Fiction Book Club, 2005.)


                Omnibus of Tunnel in the Sky, Time for the Stars, and Citizen of the Galaxy.


I Will Fear No Evil  (Putnam, 1970, Berkley, 1971, New English Library, 1972, Ace, 1987.)


                A very rich man in a dying body has his mind transplanted into a new one, but another personality remains there as well, and the blend of the two has startling consequences.


Job: A Comedy of Justice  (Del Rey, 1984, New English Library, 1984.)


                A fundamentalist preacher is propelled through a series of apparent parallel worlds.


Lost Legacy.  (See Assignment in Eternity)


Man Who Sold the Moon, The  (Shasta, 1950, Signet, 1951,  Sidgwick & Jackson, 1953, Pan, 1955, Baen, 1987.)


Future History #1.


                Collection of loosely related stories.


Menace from Earth, The  (Gnome, 1959, Signet, 1962, Dobson, 1966, Corgi, 1968, Baen, ?)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Methuselah's Children  (Gnome, 1958, Signet, 1960, Gollancz, 1963, Pan, 1966, Baen, ?)


Future History #4.


                A small minority of humans are discovered to have abnormally long lifespans.  When they become the objects of hatred and envy, they are forced to flee the Earth in a starship to find a new home for themselves among the stars.


Moon Is a Harsh Mistress, The  (Putnam, 1966, Berkley, 1968, Dobson, 1972, Ace, 1987, Orb, 1997, Gollancz, 2001.)


                Colonists on the moon demand their independence from Earth, and when military action is threatened, prove themselves capable of fighting back, assisted by an artificial intelligence that poses as a human to lead the rebellion.


Notebooks of Lazarus Long, The  (?, 1978.)


                Excerpts from Time Enough for Love.


Number of the Beast, The  (Gold Medal, 1980, New English Library, 1980.)


                Four humans discover that they have attracted the attention of extraterrestrial intelligences.


Off the Main Sequence  (SF Book Club, 2005.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Orphans of the Sky  (Putnam, 1963, Gollancz, 1963, Signet, 1965, Mayflower, 1965, Berkley, 1970, Ace, 1987, Stealth, 2001, Baen, 2002.)


Future History #5


                Two related short novels about a generational starship.


Past Through Tomorrow, The  (Putnam, 1967, Longmans, 1967, Berkley, 1975, Ace, 1987.)


                Omnibus of the first four Future History books.


Podkayne of Mars  (Putnam, 1963, Avon, 1964, New English Library, 1969, Berkley, 1970, Ace, 1987, Baen, 1993, Hale, 2002.)


                A precocious young girl from Mars is visiting Earth when she discovers that she is the center of attention for spies from three different planetary governments, all gathering information about her uncle, who is a planetary diplomat.  Ultimately she proves more than a match for all of them.


Puppet Masters, The  (Doubleday, 1951, Signet, 1952, Museum, 1953, Del Rey, 1986, revised, 1990, Baen, 2009.  Oxford University, 1979, revised by David Fickling.)


                Alien parasites arrive on Earth, attaching themselves to human beings and taking control of their minds.  A secretive government agency discovers the truth and sets out to unmask and destroy the invaders.  Unfortunately, the invaders multiple quickly and spread throughout the governments of the world.


Red Planet  (Scribner, 1949, Gollancz, 1963, Ace, ?, Pan, 1967, Del Rey, 1977, revised 1990.)


                Two teenagers uncover a plot to turn the colonists on Mars into virtual slaves and set out across the hostile landscape to let people know the truth.  Eventually they are assisted by the Martian natives and return to a confrontation that saves everyone.


Requiem  (Tor, 1992.)


                Collection of mostly non-fiction with a few unrelated short stories.


Revolt in 2100  (Shasta, 1953, Signet, 1955, Digit, 1959, Gollancz, 1964, Pan, 1966.)


Future History #3.


                Collection of loosely related stories.


Robert Heinlein Omnibus, A  (Science Fiction Book Club, 1958.)


                Omnibus of The Man Who Sold the Moon and The Green Hills of Earth.


Robert Heinlein Omnibus, A  (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1966.)


                Omnibus of Beyond This Horizon, The Man Who Sold the Moon, and The Green Hills of Earth.


Rocketship Galileo   (Scribner, 1947, Ace, ?, New English Library, 1971.)


                Filmed as Destination Moon.  This is the story of the first successful flight to the moon, which succeeds despite several problems, one of which almost causes them to sacrifice one of their number to save the rest.


Rolling Stones, The  (Scribner, 1952, Ace, ?, Baen, 2009.  Magazine version was titled Tramp Space Ship.  Gollancz, 1969, as Space Family Stone.  Cambridge University, 1978, abridged by Rosemary Border as Space Family Stone.)


                A family full of eccentric geniuses owns their own spaceship and use it in a series of adventures that take them from the moon to Mars.


Six by H  (Gnome, 1959, Pyramid, 1961, Dobson, 1964, Berkley, 1976, Ace, 1989, as The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Sixth Column.  (See The Day After Tomorrow.)


Space Cadet   (Scribners, 1948, Gollancz, 1966, Ace, ?, Tor, 2005.)


                The adventures of a young trainee who joins the Space Patrol and is assigned to a series of missions scattered throughout the solar system.


Space Family Stone.  (See The Rolling Stones.)


Star Beast, The    (Scribners, 1954, Ace, ?, New English Library, 1971, Baen, 2013.)


                A star explorer brings home an alien being that grows into a lumbering, elephant sized creature almost invulnerable to normal dangers but still affectionate.  The friendship between the creature and a young boy are tested in a series of adventures before we discover the true nature of the alien.


Starman Jones  (Scribners, 1953, Sidgwick & Jackson, 1954, Puffin, 1966, Dell, 1967.)


                A young man is denied admission to the Astrogatorsí Guild, so he runs away to space anyway and has a series of adventures among the stars.


Starship Troopers  (Putnam, 1959, Signet, 1961, New English Library, 1961, Berkley, 1968, Ace, 1987.)


                Earth has essentially become a benevolent military dictatorship, and young people are conditioned to accept service in the military as a prerequisite to full rights.  One young man enlists and matures during a series of battles with a race of oversized insects.


Starship Troopers/The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress/Time Enough for Love  (Book of Month Club, 1991.)


                Omnibus of the three novels.


Stranger in a Strange Land.  (Putnam, 1961, Avon, 1962, Berkley, 1968, New English Library, 1965, Ace, 1987, Putnam, 1991.)


                A young human man who was raised by Martians is returned to Earth, where his innocence and very different viewpoint is used to poke fun at many of the institutions of human society.


Three by Heinlein  (Doubleday, 1965.  Gollancz, 1966, as A Heinlein Triad.)


                Omnibus of The Puppet Masters, Waldo, and Magic Inc.


Time Enough for Love  (Putnam, 1973, Berkley, 1974, New English Library, 1974, Ace, 1988.)


Future History #6.


                Long, retrospective look at the life of Lazarus Long, one of the long lived humans who broke away from Earth when his advantages became the target of envious normals, and who subsequently had many adventures among the stars.


Time for the Stars   (Scribners, 1956, Gollancz, 1963, Ace, ?, Pan, 1968, Tor, 2006, Orb, 2007.)


                Twins with telepathic powers are used to communicate from an exploratory starship back to Earth, and the explorers run into a series of adventures on far worlds.


To Sail Beyond the Sunset.  (Putnam, 1987, Joseph, 1987, Ace, 1988.)


                Another kitchen sink novel that incorporates characters from other books, notable The Cat Who Walks Through Walls and the Future History series.  A woman discovers that her visitors are from parallel worlds and other times.


To the Stars  (Science Fiction Book Club, 2005.)


                Omnibus of Between Planets, The Rolling Stones, Starman Jones, and The Star Beast.


Tunnel in the Sky   (Scribners, 1955, Gollancz, 1965, Ace, ?, Pan, 1968, Del Rey, 2003.)


                A group of teenagers is sent on a training mission to a primitive world, but the matter transmitter that brings them there apparently malfunctions and they are left to fend for themselves with little equipment and no hope of rescue.


Universe  (Dell, 1951.  Tor, 1991, bound with Silent Thunder by Dean Ing.  Magazine version 1941.)


                Short story from Orphans of the Sky, printed in pamphlet form.


Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag, The.  (See Six by H.)


Waldo & Magic, Inc.  (Doubleday, 1950, Pyramid, 1963, Signet, 1970.  Avon, 1958, as Waldo: Genius in Orbit.)


                Two unrelated short novels.


Waldo: Genius in Orbit.  (See Waldo & Magic, Inc.)


Worlds of Robert A. Heinlein, The  (Ace, 1966.  New English Library, 1970.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Variable Star  (Tor, 2006.)


                Colonists en route to another planet discover that Earth has been destroyed.




Journey of Silas Bigelow, The  (Collage, 1981.)


                A brief adventure in an alternate North America where there is still an Indian nation which patrols its borders with the much smaller United States.


HELDERS, MAJOR  (Pseudonym of Robert Knauss.)


War in the Air, The  (Hamilton, 1932.)


                Future war novel in which Britain defeats France


HELFER, ANDREW  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Mask of the Phantasm  (Bantam Skylark, 1994, based on the script by Alan Burnett.)


A Batman novel.


                Junior novelization of the animated television series.  Batman faces the Joker and a new super villain, Phantasm.




Cloak and Dagger  (Jam, 2003.)


A Net Force novel.


                A young computer expert is unjustly accused of stealing confidential files in a future internet.




Taft 2012  (Quirk, 2012.)


Taft is pulled out of time to run for President again.


HEMING, JOHN  (See also Paul de Wreder.)


From Earth to Mars  (Currawong, 1943.)


                Not seen.


King of the Underseas  (Currawong, 1942.)


                Not seen.


Living Dead, The  (Currawong, 1942.)


                Not seen.


Other Worlds  (Currawong, 1942.)


                Not seen.


Subterranean City  (Currawong, 1942.)


                Not seen.


HEMINGWAY, AMANDA  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Pzyche  (Faber, 1982.)


                Not seen.


HEMINGWAY, HILARY & LINDSAY, JEFFREY  (See also collaboration with Michael Dorn.)


Dreamchild  (Forge, 1998.)


                A hybrid human/alien child fathered during an alien abduction is the only bridge to an understanding between the two races.


HEMRY, JOHN G.  (See also Jack Campbell.)


Against All Enemies  (Ace, 2006.)


Law #4.


                The violent suppression of a terrorist group leads to suspicions of spies within the space force.


Burden of Proof  (Ace, 2004.)


Law #2.


                A fatal accident aboard a starship results in a criminal trial of a negligent but powerfully connected young officer.


Just Determination, A  (Ace, 2003.)


Law #1.


                A space going lawyer has to defend a military officer who ordered the destruction of a civilian space vessel under mysterious circumstances.


Rule of Evidence  (Ace, 2005.)


Law #3.


                Sabotage aboard a military starship results in a trial.


Stark's Command  (Ace, 2001.)


Stark #2.


                The military forces on the moon have committed mutiny to help the colony win its independence from the oppressive US government, but now civilian and military must stand together as the Earthbound forces regroup.


Stark's Crusade  (Ace, 2002.)


Stark #3.


                Rebels on the moon must go into battle against their former American friends when the country joins forces in an attempt to crush the independence movement.


Starkís War  (Ace, 2000.)


Stark #1.


                American forces are sent to remove all foreign bases from the moon in a future in which the US dominates the world militarily and economically.  The leader of the expedition has a rather unusual attitude toward obeying orders.




God Peak, The (Harper, 2017.)


Superhuman #2.


The discovery of psi powers could destroy the world.


God Wave, The (Harper, 2016.)


Superhuman #1.


Science unlocks super powers in the human brain.




Commune in London, The  (Clarke, 1871.)


                Pamphlet about the fall of the British monarchy.


HENDERSON, C.J.  (See Byron Preiss.)




Paradise  (Tor, 1983.)


                Disembodied intelligences inhabiting the universe grow tired of radio and television interference from Earth, so they cut off the sunís rays.




Bunker 10  (Harcourt, 2007.)


A genetic experiment goes awry at a government installation.




Circumference of Darkness  (Bantam, 2007.)


                Marginal technothriller about terrorism and advanced computers.




Copperhead  (Knopf, 1971, Ace, ?.)


                Marginal spy thriller about twelve plague carriers who infiltrate the US and threaten to spread the disease unless the government gives in to their demands.


HENDERSON, JASON  (See also collaborations with Tom DeFalco.)


Abominations  (Boulevard, 1997.)


A Marvel comics novel.


The Abomination has allied himself with an organization attempting to restore the old Soviet Union, so the Hulk must team up with US intelligence in order to stop him.




Anything Box, The  (Doubleday, 1965, Gollancz, 1966, Avon, 1969.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Believing (NESFA, 2020.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Holding Wonder  (Doubleday, 1971, Avon, 1972, Gollancz, 1972.)


People #3.


                Collection of related stories about aliens living secretly as humans.


Ingathering  (NESFA, 1995.)


                Complete collection of the People stories.


People Collection, The  (Corgi, 1991.)


                Collection of the People stories.


People: No Different Flesh, The  (Gollancz, 1966, Doubleday, 1967, Avon, 1968.)


People #2.


                Collection of related stories about aliens living on Earth in secret.


Pilgrimage: The Book of the People  (Avon, 1961, Doubleday, 1961, Gollancz, 1962, Panther, 1965.)


People #1.


                Collection of related stories about a group of humanlike aliens with extraordinary mental powers living secretly on Earth by masquerading as humans.




Future Power, The  (Roxburghe, 1897.)


                A socialist Utopian novel.




Star Crash (Love Spell, 2007.)


A woman is forced into sex by aliens in this futuristic romance.




Class G-Zero  (Major, 1976.)


                An alien exploration vessel approaches the Earth and sets off panic at the small moon base, nearly precipitating an interstellar war.




Better Angels  (Ace, 1999.)


                An artifact is uncovered which appears to be an angel's shoulder blade, but which shows evidence of having been artificially constructed by an alien technology.  Scientists in the near future struggle to discover the truth about alien intervention on Earth.


Empty Cities of the Full Moon  (Ace, 2001.)


                A biotech disease brought civilization to its knees and gave people the ability to change into other forms.  An expedition one of the last surviving technology oriented cities sets out to explore the new land which is inhabited by rationalized mermen and shapechangers.


Girls with Kaleidoscope Eyes, The (Fairwood, 2019.)


Collection of unrelated stories.


Labyrinth Key, The  (Del Rey, 2004.)


                When a scientist makes a breakthrough in quantum physics, agents of various nations battle to control the secret.


Lightpaths  (Ace, 1997.)


Light #1.


An orbiting habitat designed to be a Utopian society proves anything but when corporate and other external forces begin exerting pressure on the residents, nearly causing a major disaster.


Mobius Highway ???


Spears of God  (Del Rey, 2006.)


                A deadly battle starts for meteorites that apparently convey the gift of telepathy.


Standing Wave  (Ace, 1998.)


Light #2.


                A handful of people investigate a strange phenomenon and discover a force that could transform the universe.


HENHAM, ERNEST  (See also John Trevena.)


Bonanza  (Hutchinson, 1901.)


                A lost world novel.


Tenebrae  (Skeffington, 1898.)


                A giant spider.


HENIGHAN, TOM  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Strange Attractors  ( Tesseract, 1991.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Tourists from Algol  (?, 1983.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Black Seas of Infinity, The (Permuted, 2015.)






Green Gods, The  (DAW, 1980, translated from the 1961 French edition by C.J. Cherryh.)


                The greenhouse effect has caused the Earth to be overgrown by giant plants and the human race has increasingly become subservient to the new masters of the world, vegetable rather than animal but nonetheless intelligent in their fashion.


HENRICK, RICHARD P.  (Also writes Horror.)


Beneath the Silent Sea  (Zebra, 1988.)


                A Chinese submarine is sent to provoke a war between the US and the Soviet union.


Counterforce  (Zebra, 1985.)


                Russians and Americans must learn to cooperate in order to defuse a crisis brought about when an American sub goes rogue and threatens the US mainland with its nuclear arsenal.


Cry of the Deep  (Zebra, 1989.)


                A Soviet supersub is prepared to force the US to capitulate by stationing itself and its nuclear weapons in the Caribbean, but an aging US submarine is sent to intercept them.


Ecowar  (Harper, 1993.)


                An advanced submarine is sent to investigate reports of a giant manta that is large enough to attack and sink research vessels.


Nightwatch  (?, 2000.)


                Marginal thriller about an attempt to seize control of the US government by a series of assassinations and theft of a new superweapon.


Phoenix Odyssey, The  (Zebra, 1986.)


                After a war alert, an American submarine loses contact with Washington, and proceeds toward its launch point even though the crisis is over.


Sea of Death  (Zebra, 1992.)


                An American submarine is sent to prevent Japanese terrorists from releasing a bacteriological weapon that could wipe out half the population of the world.


Silent Warriors  (Zebra, 1987.)


                The Russians plan a pre-emptive nuclear strike against the US.




Planet Problems  (William Frederick, 1957.)


                Not seen.




Anise  (Wildside, 2003.)


                In a plague ravaged world, the genetically suspect are kept in horrid ghettos while the rest of humanity enjoys a warped utopia.




Black Roads, The  (Laser, 1976.)


                In a future Earth where murder is an accepted institution of society, a professional killer refuses to follow orders and starts a rebellion that will have repercussions throughout the world.


HENSLEY, SHANE LACY  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Sole Survivor  (West End, 1993.)


A Shatterzone novel.


                A professional soldier must draw upon his inner resources to fight back against alien invaders from beyond the Shatterzone.




Alien Honor (47North, 2013.)


Fenris #1.




Alien Shores (47North, 2014.)


Fenris #2.


The first starship encounters hostile aliens.




Ocean Girl  (Hyperion, 1994.)


                Based on the television series.  A telepathic girl and her friend, a humpback whale, are discovered by a young boy who recently moved to an undersea city.


HERBERT, BENSON  (See also collaboration with Festus Pragnell.)


Crisis 1992  (Richards, 1936.)


                A new planet enters the solar system and threatens to collide with the Earth.


HERBERT, BRIAN  (See also collaborations which follow, and collaboration with Frank Herbert.)


Garbage Chronicles, The  (Berkley, 1985.)


Malloy #2.


                Earthís production of waste materials has gone unchecked, but now the universe is returning the refuse, and an unlikely garbage collector is called upon to save the world.


Little Green Book of Chairman Rahma, The (Tor, 2014.)


A dictatorship by environmentalists begins to teeter.


Prisoners of Arionn  (Arbor House, 1987, Ace, 1988.)


                Alien scientists steal the city of San Francisco, domed it, and send it off through space so that they can study the enclosed society and experiment with its residents.  But the kidnappees arenít about to accept their fate without protest.


Race for God, The  (Ace, 1990.)


                A being which identifies itself as God advertises its presence on a remote planet and invites an unlikely variety of worshippers, heretics, and nuts to come visit.  Their journey is fraught with amusing and unpredictable consequences.


Sidneyís Comet  (Berkley, 1983.)


Malloy #1.


                After many years of vomiting its garbage into space, the Earth is faced with a danger when a comet composed of discarded trash is discovered on a collision course with the planet.  A broad farce that wears a bit at novel length.


Sudanna, Sudanna  (Arbor House, 1985, Berkley, 1986.)


                A dictatorial ruler of a tiny world discovers that her ban against music is ineffective, and ultimately her opposition leads to a popular uprising against her rule.


Timeweb (Five Star, 2006.)


Timeweb Chronicles #1.


                In a future interstellar society, a human scientist deals with various aliens in an attempt to discover the cause of a mysterious deterioration in the physical state of the universe.


Web and the Stars, The  (Five Star, 2007.)


Timeweb Chronicles #2.


The web holding the galactic civilization together has begun to fall apart.


Webdancers  (Five Star, 2008.)


Timeweb Chronicles #3.


Humans battle shapeshifters in space.




Battle of Corrin, The  (Tor, 2004, Hodder, 2004.)


New Dune #6.


                Final volume of the prequel series to Frank Herbert's Dune sequence.  The last battle between humans and the forces of a group of artificial intelligences is about to start.


Butlerian Jihad, The  (Hodder, 2002, Tor, 2002.)


New Dune #4.


                War breaks out between the League of Nobles and the thinking machines.


Fremen Justice  (Wormhole, 2001.)


                An excerpt from House Corrino, published as a chapbook.


Hellhole  (Tor, 2011.)


Hellhole #1.


An aging interstellar empire is unsettled by further expansion.


Hellhole: Awakening  (Tor, 2013.)


Hellhole #2.




Hellhole Inferno (Tor, 2014.)


Hellhole #3.




House Atreides  (Bantam, 1999, New English Library, 2000.)


New Dune #1.




House Corrino  (Hodder, 2001, New English Library, 2002.)


New Dune #3.


                The Emperor is consolidating his power and now he seeks to pit two of his most powerful subordinates against one another in a battle for control of the spice planet Dune.


House Harkonnen  (Bantam, 2000, New English Library, 2001.)


New Dune #2.


                When a new emperor takes the throne, Baron Harkonnen decides to exploit his weaknesses and drive a wedge between him and his potential allies.


Hunters of Dune  (Tor, 2006.)


New Dune #7.


                Key figures from Duneís history are brought back to life to help save the last of the old order from a new menace.


Hunting Harkonnens  (Wormhole, 2004.)


                Short tale from the Dune universe.


Machine Crusade, The  (Hodder, 2003, Tor, 2003, New English Library, 2004.)


New Dune #5.


                After Earth is destroyed, the human race unites to battle an alliance of artificial intelligences.


Mentats of Dune (Tor, 2014.)




Navigators of Dune (Tor, 2016.)




Paul of Dune  (Tor, 2008.)


Dune #9.


The story of Paul's rise to power after the defeat of the emperor.


Sandworms of Dune  (Tor, 2007.)


Dune #8.


Chronologically last in the series, resolving all of the unanswered questions, based on an outline by Frank Herbert.


Winds of Dune, The  (Tor, 2009.)


Dune #10.


The leader of a galactic empire disappears and chaos threatens.




Memorymakers  (Roc, 1991.)


                Humans battle for survival against a race indistinguishable from them who are living secretly within human society.


HERBERT, FRANK  (See also collaborations which follow.)


Best of Frank Herbert, The  (Sidgwick & Jackson, 1975.)


                Comprises The Best of Frank Herbert: 1952-1964 and The Best of Frank Herbert: 1965-1970.


Best of Frank Herbert: 1952-1964, The  (Sphere, 1976. )


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Best of Frank Herbert: 1965-1970  (The, Sphere, 1976.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Book of Frank Herbert, The  (DAW, 1973, Panther, 1977, Berkley, 1981.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Chapterhouse: Dune  (Putnam, 1985, Gollancz, 1985, New English Library, 1986, Berkley, 1986, Ace, 2009.)


Dune #6


                With the legendary planet Arrakis destroyed, religious fanatics attempt to recreate it in the form of a new desert world.


Children of Dune  (Putnam, 1976, Gollancz, 1976, Berkley, 1977, New English Library, 1978.)


Dune #3.


                The desert planet is being terraformed into a lush, fertile world, but there is still unrest in some human quarters, among those who resent the authority of the messianic figure who dominates their culture.


Destination: Void  (Berkley, 1966, Penguin, 1967.  Magazine title was Do I Sleep or Wake?)


                A colony ship en route to a promising planet runs into trouble when the semi-organic brains guiding the ship go insane, and the crew must devise a mechanical counterpart to neutralize them and complete the voyage.


Direct Descent  (Ace, 1980, New English Library, 1982, Berkley, 1985.)


                In the far future, Earth has become a library planet, making information freely available to anyone who wants it.  When an interstellar warfleet enters the solar system, it appears the planet is defenseless, but information is a weapon in itself.


Dosadi Experiment, The  (Putnam, 1977, Berkley,1978, Gollancz, 1978, Millennium, 2000, Tor, 2002.)


Dosadi #2.


                A mixed population of humans and aliens were isolated on a toxic world for many generations as part of an experiment, but now they are threatening to escape, and their years of torment have made them determined to exact vengeance on the worlds who were responsible.


Dragon in the Sea, The  (Doubleday, 1956, Gollancz, 1960, Penguin, 1963, Avon, 1967, New English Library, 1969, Gregg, 1980, Tor, 2008.  Avon, 1956, as 21st Century Sub.  Del Rey, 1974, as Under Pressure, which was the magazine title.)


                In the midst of a nuclear war, a submarine is sent on a perilous mission to acquire raw materials from a disputed area, and attracts the attention of a group of killer submarines from the enemyís fleet.


Dune  (Chilton, 1965, Gollancz, 1966, Ace, 1967, Four Square, 1968, New English Library, 1972, Berkley, 1975, Oxford, 1981, Putnam, 1984, Easton, 1987.  Magazine appearance as Duneworld and Prophet of Dune.  Windhover, 1978, as The Illustrated Dune.)


Dune #1.


                After his family is trapped into taking residence on a desert world, Paul Atreides sees his relatives murdered and is forced to take refuge among the local inhabitants, who prove to be soldiers equal in ability to the best of the empireís troopers.


Dune Messiah  (Putnam, 1969, Berkley, 1970, Gollancz, 1971, New English Library, 1972.)


Dune #2.


                After defeating the empire and installing Paul Atreides in his place, some of his supporters discover they cannot control him, and promptly set about creating a new conspiracy to change the government once again.


Dune Trilogy, The  (Gollancz, 2005.)


                Omnibus of the first three Dune novels.


Eye  (Berkley, 1985, Gollancz, 1986, Ace, 1987.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Eyes of Heisenberg, The  (Berkley, 1966, Sphere, 1968, New English Library, 1975, Tor,2002.  Magazine title was Heisenbergís Eyes.)


                Genetic manipulation of the human race becomes the focal point for a conflict that may result in the depopulation of the entire planet.


Four Complete Novels  (Avenel, 1984.)


                Omnibus of The White Plague, The Dosadi Experiment, The Santaroga Barrier, and Soul Catcher.


God Emperor of Dune  (Putnam, 1981, Gollancz, 1981, Berkley, 1982, New English Library, 1982.)


Dune #4.


                The fate of a world depends on the willingness of its leader to sacrifice everything he values.


Godmakers, The  (Putnam, 1972, Berkley, 1973, New English Library, 1973.)


                A man whose duty is to watch over a planet that has been the source of interstellar conflict many times in the past discovers that he has developed extrasensory powers that make him eligible to join a secret and elite group who fancy themselves godlike.


Great Dune Trilogy, The  (Gollancz, 1979.)


                Omnibus of the first three Dune novels.


Green Brain, The  (Ace, 1966, New English Library, 1973, Gregg, 1981,  Tor, 2002.)


                The human race is using biological weapons to combat a growing plague of insects in South America.  The insects develop a group intelligence, however, and infiltrate human society by masquerading as human beings.


Heaven Makers, The  (Avon, 1968, New English Library, 1970, Ballantine, 1977.)


                Immortality leads to mental instability.


Hellstromís Hive  (Doubleday, 1973, Bantam, 1974, New English Library, 1974, Corgi, 1982, Tor, 2007.)


                A scientist is on the run from the government because of his project designed to promote group intelligence among insects, an innovation which may have set the stage for the supplanting of the human race by a new civilization.


Heretics of Dune  (Putnam, 1984, Gollancz, 1984, Berkley, 1985, New English Library, 1986.)


Dune #5.


                The transformation of Arrakis from a desert planet is being slowly reversed, the dune worms are dying, and the current generation must find some way to reverse the inevitable decline.


Illustrated Dune, The.  (See Dune.)


Priests of Psi, The  (Gollancz, 1980, Orbit, 1981.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Santaroga Barrier, The  (Berkley, 1968, Rapp & Whiting, 1970, New English Library, 1971, Tor, 2002.)


                An investigator travels to a town which has cut off most of its communication with the outside world searching for the reason.  He discovers that the inhabitants have been using a substance which causes them all to conform to a kind of group mentality.


Second Great Dune Trilogy, The  (Gollancz, 1987.)


                Omnibus of the fourth through sixth Dune novels.


Whipping Star  (Putnam, 1969, Berkley, 1970, New English Library, 1972, Gregg, 1980, Tor, 2009.)


Dosadi #1.


                An alien species that made it possible for people to travel among the stars is nearly extinct, and when the last dies, everyone who has ever traveled by means of their powers will immediately die.


White Plague, The  (Putnam, 1982, Berkley, 1983, Gollancz, 1983, New English Library, 1986, Tor, 2007.)


                A bitter, insane scientist bioengineers a plague that is designed to kill all the women in the world, leading inevitably to the extinction of the human race.


Worlds of Frank Herbert, The  (New English Library, 1970, Ace, 1971, Berkley, 1977, Gregg, 1980.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.




Man of Two Worlds  (Putnam, 1986, Gollancz, 1986, Ace, 1987.)


                A human and an alien share a body in an adventure story involving a race which could almost inadvertently destroy all of humanity.




Road to Dune, The  (Tor, 2005, Hodder, 2005.)


                Collection of related stories.




Ascension Factor, The  (Putnam, 1988, Gollancz, 1988, Ace, 1989.)


Ship #3.


                Human and alien intelligences interact on a water world colonized by humans but still home to another species.


Jesus Incident, The  (Putnam, 1979, Gollancz, 1979, Orbit, 1980, Berkley, 1980, Millennium, 2000.)


Ship #1.


                An automated starship with an artificial intelligence is sent to bring colonists to a new world, but upon arrival the crew discovers that the ship has decided that it is a kind of god which they need to worship.


Lazarus Effect, The  (Putnam, 1983, Gollancz, 1983, Berkley, 1984.)


Ship #2.


                A human colony world on a mostly water covered planet has split into two distinct species, but now an outside threat forces them to learn to cooperate for their mutual safety.


HERBERT, JAMES  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


48 (?, 1997.)




Deadly Eyes, The.  (See The Rats.)


Domain  (New English Library, 1984, Signet, 1985.)


Rats #3.


                When a nuclear war destroys much of human civilization, hordes of intelligent rats are free to attack the survivors.


Fog, The  (Signet, 1975, New English Library, 1975.)


                A mysterious gas is released from the bowels of the Earth, and wherever humans are exposed to it, they turn into mindlessly murderous creatures who must be destroyed in self defense.


Lair  (Signet, 1979, New English Library, 1979.)


Rats #2.


                Hordes of mutant rats continue to grow in numbers and intelligence, challenging humans for mastery of the surface world.


Rats, The  (New English Library, 1974, Signet, 1975.  Signet, 1983, as The Deadly Eyes.)


Rats #1.


                Mutant rats of unusual intelligence and viciousness begin openly attacking human beings.




World Grown Young, The  (Allen, 1891.)


                Simpleminded future Utopian novel.




Penal Colony, The  (Morrow, 1988, Ballantine, 1989.)


                An unjustly convicted man is sent to one of the unsupervised but completely isolated prison islands off the coast of England, where he must learn to conform to a bizarre new society if he is to survive.


HERMAN, GAIL  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Lost World, The  (Grosset & Dunlap, 1997.)


                Novelization for younger readers.  Visitors to an island full of dinosaurs run into trouble.




Polyphemes, The  (Ward Locks, 1906.)


                Giant intelligent ants nearly conquer the human race.




8.4  (Jove, 1999.)


                A devastating earthquake hits the Mississippi Valley.




Happiness Code, The  (Viking, 2003.)


                A scientist discovers the gene controlling happiness and causes unexpected problems.




Sometime  (Farrar & Rinehart, 1933.)


                Mild Utopia following an ice age.




Magnetic Peril  (Scientific Thriller, 1949.)


                Not seen.


X-Ray Menace  (Scientific Thriller, 1949.)


                Not seen.


HERSEY, JOHN  (Also writes Horror.)


Child Buyer, The  (Knopf, 1960, Bantam, 1961, Penguin, 1965.)


                The purchase of children has become legal again in a repressive totalitarian state of the near future.


My Petition for More Space  (Knopf, 1974, Bantam, 1976.)


                In an overpopulated future, personal living space is the rarest and most precious commodity in the world.


White Lotus  (Knopf, 1965, Bantam, 1966, Corgi, 1967.)


                The Chinese have conquered America, and in the aftermath many people from North America are taken to China as slaves, where they eventually form a pacifist peace movement.




Spy Who Hated Fudge, The  (Ace, 1970.)


                Marginal spy spoof about the theft of the Statue of Liberty.




Crash of 2086, The   (Major, 1976.  Walker, 1972, as Shareworld.)


                An alien world resorts to economic warfare in order to undermine the Earthís domination of the civilized galaxy.


Shareworld.  (See The Crash of 2086.)


HERTER, DAVID  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Ceres Storm  (Tor, 2000.)


                The young clone of a powerful figure is kidnapped from Mars and taken to Earth in a future in which the human race is expanding toward the stars.  He escapes his captors, and finds himself on a grand tour of the solar system in search of answers to the mystery of his existence.




Freeland  (Chatto & Windus, 1891, translated from the German by A. Ransom.)


Freeland #1.


                A Utopian state is established in Kenya.


Visit to Freeland, A  (Reeves, 1894, translated from the German.)


Freeland #2.


                Another visit to Utopian Kenya.




Left Hand of Destiny 1  (Pocket, 2003.)


A Star Trek Deep Space Nine novel.


                Worf returns to the Klingon home world in time for a civil war.


Left Hand of Destiny 2  (Pocket, 2003.)


A Star Trek Deep Space Nine novel.


                Klingon politics result in a change of government.




David Dimsdale, M.D.  (Redway, 1897.)


                A man wakens from suspended animation.




Strange Hunger  (Hamilton, 1946.)


                Not seen.




Craving, The  (Dell, 1982.)


                A new diet drug seems to perform miracles, helping millions of people to lose weight.  But eventually there is evidence of an unwanted side effect, a craving for food that drives people into insane, murderous frenzies.


Earthsound  (Simon & Schuster, 1975, Signet, 1976.)


                A strange force within the earth is preparing to launch a major earthquake, communicating the threat to people who interpret it variously as supernatural or telepathic.


Glad To Be Here  (Crowell, 1979.)


America #2.


                A thousand years from now, an allegedly perfect society runs into problems when someone sabotages the computers that run society.


Heat  (Simon & Schuster, 1977, Signet, 1978, Tudor, revised, 1989.)


                A sudden rise in the temperature throughout the world brings drought, famine, fires on an unprecedented scale, riots, and the near collapse of civilization.  A group of scientists struggles to find a way to reverse the effect before it wipes out the human race.


Imortalon (IUniverse, 2004.)


                A longevity drug turns out to have unpleasant side effects.


IQ 83  (Simon & Schuster, 1978, Berkley, 1980.)


                A scientist inadvertently releases a substance that effects the DNA of humans, lowering their intelligence dramatically.  As the world begins to collapse into chaos, he struggles to find a way to reverse the damage he has done.


Make Us Happy  (Crowell, 1978.)


America #1.


                Satire about two people who choose to rebel against a computer dominated society a thousand years in our future.


Swarm, The  (Simon & Schuster, 1974, Signet, 1975.)


                Enormous swarms of killer bees begin forming throughout North America, attacking and killing people and bringing ordinary life to a halt.




Purple Armchair, The  (Anthony Blond, 1961, Mayflower, 1963.)


                An alien visitor on Earth in a regimented future must decide whether or not the human race deserves to survive.


Time for Treason  (Dodd, Mead, 1968, Bantam, 1969.)


                Marginal spy thriller about a scientific discovery that could alter the balance of world power.




Lost Civilization, The  (St George, 1936.)


                Not seen.




Alien Alert!  (Hyperion, 1993.)


Spy from Outer Space #1.


                A human girl teams up with an alien child to find a missing robot.


Escape from Earth  (Hyperion, ?)


Spy from Outer Space #3.


                Not seen.


Too Many Spies  (Hyperion, 1993.)


Spy from Outer Space #2.


                Two youngsters try to find out why a mysterious man is following one of them.  Does he perhaps know that the boy is not from Earth?


HESSE, HERMANN  (Also writes  Fantasy.)


Magister Ludi  (Aldus, 1949, Henry Holt, 1949, Ungar, 1967, translated from the German by Mervyn Savill.)


                In a distant future where Europe has descended into barbarism, an exotic cult of religious acolytes uses an elaborate bead game as the means by which they obtain wisdom.




Divine Blood  (Crest, 1998.  Spirit Rider, 1994, as Sangre de Cristo.)


                A burial shroud is discovered that may contain the blood of Jesus of Nazareth.  As a scientist prepares to clone a human from the sample, a secret society attempts to recover the shroud and hide it away from the world.


Sangre De Cristo.  (See Divine Blood.)




Solstice  (Warner, 1999.)


                The Earth's climate is getting much hotter and very quickly.  Terrorists destroy Air Force One and throw the government into chaos.  A scientist and a CIA agent must track down the culprits before they cause more trouble.




World D  (?, 1935.)


                An undersea city.


HEYDRON, VICKI ANN  (See collaborations with Randall Garrett.)




Point of Honor, A  (DAW, 1998.)


                An elaborate virtual reality world is the setting for a series of crimes involving attempted murder in the real world.  A brilliant gamester stumbles across a criminal plot and must unmask the villains to save her own life.




Alpha Star  (Decade, 1980.)


                Not seen.


Prison Planet  (Papillon, 1974.)


                A group of people marooned on a primitive world find an ancient starship with which they hope to find out what happened to the civilization they left behind.




Back to the Moon  (Delacorte, 1999, Island, 2000.)


                Unlikely story about a good guy who hijacks a space shuttle with good intentions and sets off for the moon.




Time Chariot  (Avalon, 1966.)


                Not seen.  Time travel.




Furious Evangelist, The  (Redman, 1950.)


                Revolt against a dystopian government.


HICKMAN, TRACY  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Immortals, The  (Roc, 1996.)


                In a chaotic near future America, a plague has devastated the population.  Those affected are forced into segregated camps to contain the spread of the disease, but a television executive searching for his missing son discovers that there is a more sinister reason for their isolation.


Requiem of Stars  (Bantam, 1996.)


                A heroic space captain is struggling to bring in rebel prisoners on his crippled ship when he encounters an alien war fleet.  He and his imprisoned enemies are forced to set aside their differences and unite against this new threat.


Speed of Darkness  (Pocket, 2002.)


A Star Craft novel.






First Boy on the Moon, The  (Winston, 1959.)


                Young stowaways to the moon.




First to Awaken, The  (Modern Age, 1940.)


                A man wakens from suspended animation.




Electronic Olympics, The  (Holt, Rinehart, Winston, 1971, Avon, 1973.)


                Humorous adventure set against a future Olympics where all the judging is done by computers with personalities.  A sports writer decides that he doesnít like the idea and sets out to sabotage the process.




Lightless (Del Rey, 2015.)


Lightless #1.




Radiate (Del Rey, 2017.)


Lightless #3.


A sentient starship seeks its makers.


Supernova (Del Rey, 2016.)


Lightless #2.






Elixir, The  (Stellar, 1930.)


                Short story in pamphlet form.




Blindfold from the Stars  (Hale, 1979.)


                Not seen.


Butterfly Planet  (Hale, 1971, Cosmos, 2000.)


                The protagonist discovers that major factions within the human race have been secretly at war for generations, and that aliens are manipulating things behind the scenes.\.


Come, Hunt an Earthman  (Hale, 1983, Hamlyn, 1985.)


                Humans become prey for alien hunters on another world.


Double Illusion.  (See The Mad Metropolis.)


Fugitive from Time  (Hale, 1978.)


                Not seen.


Invader on My Back  (Ace, 1968, bound with Destination Saturn by David Grinnell.  Alone, Hale, 1968, Wildside, 2000.)


                Alien invaders in a future when people are psychologically restrained from looking at the sky.


Mad Metropolis, The  (Ace, 1966, bound with The Space Captain by Murray Leinster.  Dobson, 1970, as Double Illusion.)


                Several centuries from now, Earth is ruled by a benevolent artificial intelligence which is inadvertently breeding all of the individuality out of the human race.  Then a man with extraordinary intelligence reaches maturity, and sets out to restore humanityís control of its own destiny.


No Truce With Terra  (Ace, 1964, bound with The Duplicators by Murray Leinster)


                An alien race chooses one human to speak for all during their first contact, but they have a sinister purpose not immediately evident.


Prodigal Sun, The  (Ace, 1964, Compact, 1965.)


                A human returns from his tutorage on an alien world, armed with superhuman powers, dedicated to helping humanity finally escape the cycle of wars that has unleashed devastation on one generation after another.  Unfortunately, his own people fear him as an agent of alien powers.


Reality Forbidden  (Ace, 1967, bound with Contraband from Otherspace by A. Bertram Chandler.  Alone, Hale, 1968.)


                The invention of a virtual reality machine that allows people to imagine a world to their specifications, so real they cannot tell the difference, causes a form of mental addiction that threatens the stability of the Earth.


Sold - For a Spaceship  (Hale, 1973, Hamlyn, 1985.)


                Members of the human race awaken from suspended animation to find that other intelligences have taken control of the Earth.


Speaking of Dinosaurs  (Hale, 1974, Arrow, 1987, Wildside, 2000.)


                A scientist discovers that dinosaurs could not have functioned the way they have been described, and is then kidnapped into the past where he discovers the truth about the history of the world.


These Savage Futurians  (Ace, 1967, bound with The Double Invaders by John Rackham.  Alone, Dobson, 1969, Wildside, 2000.)


                An island prison is administered by mysterious forces that punish any innovative thinking with death, but one brilliant man escapes and discovers the truth about the outside world.


Time Mercenaries, The  (Ace, 1968, bound with Anthropol by Louis Trimble.  Alone, Dobson, 1969.)


                In a future when all violence has been bred out of the human race, alien invaders menace the world.  Desperate, the government dredges up a sunken submarine and its perfectly preserved crew, restores them to life, and uses them as its secret weapon.


Twin Planets  (Paperback Library, 1967, Dobson, 1968.)


                Two superhumans from our universe go to a parallel world where a mirror of Earth has been conquered by aliens.




Alien Blues  (Ace, 1992.)


Elaki #1.


                The Elaki are manta like aliens who have come to live on Earth.  One of their number is partnered with a police detective and helps him solve a murder.


Alien Eyes  (Ace, 1993.)


Elaki #2.


                The human and alien interface on Earth gets more complicated when revolutionaries from the stars bring their political philosophy to Earth and get it caught up with local issues.


Alien Heat  (Ace, 1994.)


Elaki #3.


                Someone is murdering both humans and their alien visitors, then burning down the crime scenes.  And later a mysterious group of investors buys up the ruined property for no apparent reason.


Alien Rites  (Ace, 1995.)


Elaki #4.


                Feuds among the alien Elaki spill over into the human community, resulting in a murder mystery for the human alien detective pair to solve.





Plains of Fire, The  (Gold Eagle, 1984.)


                Marginal adventure thriller about a secret military operation to destroy the nuclear weapons that Iran has developed.


HILDICK, E.W.  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Time Explorers Inc.  (Doubleday, 1976.)


                Young adult time travel story.


HILL, ALBERT FAY  (See collaborations with David Campbell Hill.)




Amanda and the Eleven Million Mile High Dancer.  (See The Eleven Million High Mile Dancer.)


Eleven Million Mile High Dancer, The  (Holt Rinehart Winston, 1985.  Bloomsbury, 1988, as Amanda and the Eleven Million Mile High Dancer.)


                Hijinks in space.


Jeremiah 8:20  (?, 1970.)


                Near future satire.




Deadly Messiah, The  (Atheneum, 1976, Avon, 1977.)


                The world is devastated by a new and deadly plague that spreads unchecked despite the best efforts of the worldís governments to contain it.


Invader  (Jove, 1981.)


                A scientist battles to convince the authorities that an alien force from beyond the Earth is preparing to invade.


HILL, DOUGLAS  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Alien Citadel  (Atheneum, 1984, Heinemann, 1984.)


Finn Ferral #3.


                Finn and his friends have been so successful in their raids against the alien rulers of Earth that the latter are now launching a major campaign to wipe out his people or drive them into even less habitable, and more radioactive, territory.


Caves of Klydor, The  (Gollancz, 1984, Atheneum, 1985, Bantam, 1986.)


Colsec #2.


                The exiles have made a new life for themselves in exile on a hostile world, but their freedom may be shortlived.  The government back on Earth is unwilling to allow them to remain beyond their control.


Colloghi Conspiracy, The  (Gollancz, 1990.)


Courier #2.


                Not seen.


Colsec Rebellion  (Gollancz, 1985, Atheneum, 1985, Bantam, 1986.)


Colsec #3.


                Returned to Earth from their exile, five young adults spread dissension among others their age and finally precipitate a rebellion against the repressive government.


Day of the Starwind  (Gollancz, 1980, Piccolo, 1981, Dell, 1987.)


Last Legionary #3.


                The protagonist is off to confront the leader of a powerful army of clones.


Deathwing Over Veynaa  (Gollancz, 1980, Piccolo, 1981, Dell, 1987.)


Last Legionary #2.


                A lone warrior investigates a smoldering rebellion and discovers that the rebels possess a superweapon which he suspects was provided by agents of the evil galactic warlord whose activities he has been opposing.


Exiles of Colsec  (Gollancz, 1984, Atheneum, 1984, Bantam, 1986.)


Colsec #1.


                The conservative government of Earth has found a way to deal with the restlessness of some of its young people.  It exiles them to a primitive, dangerous jungle planet and leaves them to fend for themselves.


Fraxilly Fracas, The  (Gollancz, 1989.)


Courier #1.


                An interstellar courier undertakes what appears to be a routine delivery to the ruler of a distant world, but he attracts the attention of a mob of villains, human and otherwise, all of whom seem determined to prevent him from completing his mission.


Galactic Warlord  (Gollancz, 1979, Piccolo, 1980, Dell, 1987.)


Last Legionary #1.


                The only survivor of a planet destroyed by lethal radiation is recruited by an organization that tells him how he can set about avenging his people.


Have Your Own Extraterrestrial Adventure  (Sparrow, 1983.)


                Multi-path gamebook.


Huntsman, The  (Heinemann, 1983, Piccolo, 1984.)


Finn Ferral #1.


                Not seen.


Last Legionary Quartet, The  (?, 1985.)


                Omnibus of the first four Last Legionary novels.


Planet of the Warlord  (Gollancz, 1981, Piccolo, 1981, Dell, 1987.)


Last Legionary #4.


                A star warrior finally finds the stronghold of his enemy, but he is mentally reprogrammed to be a slave to his enemy and deprived of any way of completing his mission.


Warriors of the Wasteland  (Heinemann, 1983, Piccolo, 1984.)


Finn Ferral #2.


                Earth has been conquered by aliens who perform genetic experiments on the survivors, who live primarily in the wastelands that the aliens avoid.  Finally, however, there is some organization among the tribes, and an effort is made to strike back against the invaders.


Young Legionary  (Gollancz, 1982, Piccolo, 1982, Dell, 1987.)


Last Legionary #5.


                Chronologically the first in the series.  This is an episodic series of adventures during which the protagonist is trained as a star warrior.




GC Radiation, The  (Hale, 1971.)


                A handful of people survive a world disaster and try to shape a new society.


Pity About Earth  (Ace, 1968, bound with Space Chantey by R.A. Lafferty.)


                Earth has been destroyed but humans refuse to let her memory die.


Quark Invasion, The  (Hale, 1978.)


                Not seen.




Seaward for the Foe  (Ward Lock, 1903.)


                Future war.


HILL, JOE (Also writes horror.)


Fireman, The (Morrow, 2016.)


A plague of spontaneous combustion sweeps the world.


HILL, JOHN  (Pseudonym of Dean Koontz, whom see.)


Heartbeeps  (Jove, 1981, from the screenplay by the author.)


                Two robots fall in love and eventually build themselves a baby.


Long Sleep, The  (Popular Library, 1975.)


                A man wakes up without his memory, surrounded by mysterious people who tell him that whatever he wishes for can come true.  And itís true, after a fashion.




Graft (Angry Robot, 2016.)






Breach, The  (Titan, 2020.)


Urban spelunkers finds a nest.


HILL, REGINALD  (See also Dick Morland.)


One Small Step  (?, 1990.)


                Not seen.  Set on the moon.




24 Carat Assassin, The  (Target, 1984.)


Knight Rider #4.


                Not seen.


Hearts of Stone  (Pinnacle, 1984.)


Knight Rider #3.


                Not seen.


Knight Rider  (Pinnacle, 1983.)


Knight Rider #1.


                A car with an artificial intelligence helps fight crime.


Mirror Image  (Target, 1985.)


Knight Rider #5.


                Not seen.


Trust Doesnít Rust  (Pinnacle, 1984.)


Knight Rider #2.


                Not seen.




Cold Creek Cash Store  (Ballantine, 1986.  Ballantine, 1992, as The Edge of the Earth.)


                In the aftermath of a complete collapse of the countryís infrastructure, a Californian sets out on a quest to find what has happened to civilization, and finds the answer in a small rural community surrounding a general store.


Edge of the Earth, The  (See Cold Creek Cash Store.)


HILL, SANDRA  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Love Potion, The  (Leisure, 1999.)


                 A woman develops a love potion, gets in trouble when a rival takes it, and ends up hiding from people who want to seize the formula.




New Earth and a New Heaven, A  (Watts, 1936.)


                A lost world in Australia.


HILLER, B.B. & HILLER, NEIL W.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Honey, I Shrunk the Kids  (Scholastic, 1989, from the screenplay by ?)


                A shrinking ray causes a number of children to have fantastic adventures in their yard.


Spacecamp  (Pocket, Scholastic, from the screenplay by ?)


                A handful of youngsters win a chance to take part in an actual orbital mission, but an accident forces them to rely on their own resources to effect a rescue.


HILLER, NEIL W.  (See collaboration with B.B. Hiller.)




Outsourced  (Forge, 2007.)


                Marginal thriller set in a future when international intrigue has changed form.




Keys of Marinus, The  (Target, 1980.)


A Doctor Who book.


Marinus is an inaccessible island run by an omniscient computer, but the enmity between two races on that world has led to the subversion of the computer's program and possible extinction for an entire species.


Masque of Mandragora, The  (Target, 1977, Pinnacle, 1979.)


A Doctor Who book.


This time the Doctor shows up in 15th Century Italy, where he discovers that a discorporate alien has seized the body of a prominent astrologer.  In that form, the alien is preparing the Earth for an invasion by others of his kind.


Seeds of Doom, The  (Target, 1977, Pinnacle, 1980.)


A Doctor Who book.


An unusual plant is found frozen at the South Pole and brought back to England.  There it begins to grow to gigantic size, using its tentacles to claim one human victim after another, threatening to overrun the entire world.


HINES, JIM C. (Also writes Fantasy.)


Terminal Alliance (DAW, 2017.)


Humorous story of space going janitors.




Up Jenkins!  (Longmans, 1956.)


                Britain splits into two nations.




Crystal Bucephalus, The  (Doctor Who Books, 1994.)


A Doctor Who Missing Adventure.


The Doctor visits a time traveling restaurant just in time to be accused of the murder of a patron, who turns out to be an interplanetary crime boss.  Fortunately, he is able to solve the crime and prove his own innocence.


Godengine  (Doctor Who, 1996.)


A Doctor Who New Adventure.


The Doctor is stranded on Mars with a mixed company of humans and Ice Warriors, and a mysterious device threatens to alter the course of history for both races.


Millenial Rites  (Doctor Who, 1995.)


A Doctor Who Missing Adventure


In London for New Year's Eve, 1999, the Doctor and companion run afoul of a sinister software company whose new release will make changes in "reality" and unleash a timeless being that existed before the universe was created.


Quantum Archangel, The  (BBC, 2001.)


A Doctor Who novel.


                The Doctor battles old enemies including the Master and the vampirish chronovores in early 21st Century England.


Synthespians  (BBC, 2004.)


A Doctor Who novel.


                The Nestene Consciousness secretly invades the Earth again.




Anachronisms  (St Martins, 1988, Signet, 1989.)


                Against the advice of their telepathic specialist, an exploratory ship takes an alien lifeform aboard, supposedly isolated from the rest of the crew.  But as the voyage progresses, it is clear that the alien has psionic abilities as well, and is endangering the entire ship.


Ash Ock  (Tor, 1989, Mandarin, 1990.)


Paratwa #2.


                When it becomes obvious that the Paratwa assassins are not extinct and are in fact launching probing attacks against what remains of the human race, it is decided to revive the suspended personalities of two professional Paratwa hunters.


Liege-Killer  (?, 1987, Tor, 1995.)


Paratwa #1.


                In the aftermath of a devastating nuclear war that left Earth in ruins, a series of killings reminds people of those committed by the Paratwa, genetically designed assassins, although their breed was believed to have been wiped out during the war.


Paratwa, The  (Tor, 1991.)


Paratwa #3.


                The climactic battle between the remains of a war torn human civilization and the artificially enhanced Paratwa assassins who are determined to rule the solar system.


HIPP, DAN  (See collaboration with Adam Beechen.)


HIRSCH, JEFF  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Eleventh Plague, The  (Scholastic, 2011.)


Teens survive a nuclear war.


Magisterium  (Scholastic, 2012.)


A catastrophe destroys half of  the world.




Gas!  (Curtis, 1970, based on the screenplay by George Armitage.)


                Light weight bit about a future in which everyone over the age of twenty-five suddenly dies, leaving the kids to recreate society.




Tarzan at Marsí Core  (DeLethein, 1977.)


                Not seen.




Virtual Life  (IUniverse, 2003.)


                An experimental virtual reality machine allows a man to create a form of artificial intelligence.




Venus 13  (Allen, 1972.)


                Not seen.


HJORTSBERG, WILLIAM  (Also writes Horror.)


Gray Matters  (Simon & Schuster, 1971, Pocket, 1972, Gollancz, 1973, Sphere, 1974.)


                The first successful brain transplant is a marvel of science, but also causes growing ethical and practical problems for the world.


Odd Corners  (Shoemaker & Hoard, 2004.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


HOAD, JEREMY  (See collaboration with Paul Magrs.)


HOARE, ANDY  (See collaboration which follows.)


Commissar (Black Library, 2014.)


A Warhammer novel.


Military SF.


Hunt for Voldorius  (Black Library, 2010.)


A Warhammer novel.


Space marines are sent to hunt down a demon.


Rogue Star  (Black Library, 2006.)


A Warhammer novel.


                A space trader going through a dry spell of business unwisely gets involved in a local war.


Savage Scars  (Black Library, 2011.)


A Warhammer novel.


Human warriors invade an alien controlled planet.


Star of Damocles  (Black Library, 2007.)


A Warhammer novel.


A military force is sent to track down an alien race and exterminate it.




Warriors of the Imperium (Black Library, 2014.)


A Warhammer novel.


Military SF.


HOBAN, RUSSELL (Also writes Fantasy.)


Riddley Walker  (Summit, 1980, Jonathan Cape, 1980, Washington Square, 1982.)


                A man uses riddles to make his living in a far future Earth where man is no longer in control of his environment and nations no longer exist.


HOCH, EDWARD D.  (Also writing Horror.)


Fellowship of the Hand, The  (Tower, 1973, Walker, 1973, Hale, 1976.)


Computer Cop #2.


                While investigating irregularities in the recording of election votes, a specialist uncovers a plot by hidden agencies to destroy the country and set up a new state under their control.


Frankenstein Factory, The  (Warner, 1975, Hale, 1976.)


Computer Cop #3.


                In the next century, a brilliant scientist decides to use parts of corpses to create a new, living being in an eerie echo of Dr. Frankenstein.  The results, needless to say, arenít all that different.


Transvection Machine, The  (Walker, 1971, Pocket, 1973, Hale, 1974.)


Computer Cop #1.


                A computer specialist investigates the murder of a prominent scientist who has recently invented a matter transmitter which enables people to move instantaneously from one place to another.




Artifice of Infinity, The  (Black Iris, 1993.)


                The universe has been thoroughly colonized and is ruled by three races whose combined government decides that perfection has been achieved and further change is, therefore, forbidden.  Which naturally leads to unrest and the eventual discovery of a secret power working behind the scenes.


HODDER, MARK  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Red Sun Also Rises, A  (Pyr, 2012.)


Aliens create a version of Victorian England on another planet.


HODDER, REGINALD    (See collaboration with Edgar Turner.)




Chain Reaction  (Hodder, 1959, Doubleday, 1959, Corgi, 1966.)


                Marginal thriller about radiation being spread through the population.


Chromosome Game, The  (Mithras, 1984.)


                New hostilities spring up following a nuclear war.


Cowards' Paradise (United Writers, 1974.)


Mind control is attempted by unscrupulous scientists.


Egg-Shaped Thing, The  (Putnam, 1967, Hodder, 1967.)


                A disgraced businessman suspects that the object constructed by a team of scientists has seized control of their minds and is using them to enhance its capabilities until it has the power to destroy the world.


Fistful of Digits  (Hodder, 1968, Coronet, 1972.)


                Cautionary novel of a future when society is too firmly governed by computers.


Main Experiment, The  (Putnam, 1964, Hodder, 1964, Ballantine, 1966, Corgi, 1966.)


                An experiment at a nuclear research facility goes awry, and begins to run out of control.


98.4  (Hodder, 1969, Coronet, 1975.)


                A new weapons system is based on disembodied human brains as the control system.


Panic OíClock  (United Writers, 1973, New English Library, 1974.)


                A contagion of suicide sweeps the world.


Prayer Machine, The  (St Martins, 1976, Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1976.)


                An apparent psychotic appears to have somehow gained knowledge of what is happening inside a secret scientific establishment.


Silent Voice, The  (Weidenfeld & Nicolson, 1977.)


                The susceptibility of the human mind to radio waves becomes a danger to the entire race when computers broadcast an illusion.


Thinktank That Leaked, The  (United Writers, 1979.)


                Not seen.




Stargazer  (Love Spell, 2005.)


                Futuristic romance involving psi powers.


HODGE, T. SHIRBY  (Pseudonym of Roger Tracy.)


White Manís Burden, The  (Gorham, 1915.)


                A future war based on racial differences.


HODGES, BARBARA M.  (See collaboration with Darrell Bain.)




Interpreter, The  (Scythe, 1995.)


                The protagonist invents a device that will project dreams into the perceptual world, hoping it will be a tool to help psychologists treat mental disorders.  But as time passes he realizes he has created a dangerous device that could destroy the world.




Galaxy High School  (Bantam Skylark, 1987.)


                Not seen.




Time Journey of Dr. Barton, The  (Hodgson, 1929.)


                A grand tour of a highly technological future.




Project Millennium  (Ace, 1987.)


                After war has become only a distant memory, computers are used to create an artificial one between two planets as entertainment, but entertainment which could cost millions of people their lives.




Secret, The   (Public Affairs, 2002, Ballantine, 2004.)


                A controversy rages over the existence of a cloned teenager.




Blackmarket Brains  (Scientific Thrillers, 1949.)


                Short story in pamphlet form.




Always the Black Knight  (Avon, 1970.)


                A chronic game player must compete for real in order to prevent the exploitation of a recently discovered planet.


Caves of Karst, The  (Ballantine, 1969, Dobson, 1970.)


                The protagonist has been artificially fitted with gills so that he can live under the oceans of his new homeworld, but shortly after arriving he uncovers evidence of a plot by several prominent officials to exploit the planetís wealth for their own profit.


Changesong  (Doubleday, 1972.)


                A world whose laws of nature are different.


In and Out of Quandry  (NESFA, 1982.)


                Collection of unrelated stories and essays.


Telepower  (Belmont, 1967, bound with Doomsman by Harlan Ellison.)


                Novella about a conditioned soldier who begins receiving telepathic messages urging him to disobey orders.


HOFFMAN, NINA KIRIKI  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.  See also collaboration with Dean Wesley Smith & Kristine Kathryn Rusch.)


Courting Disasters and Other Strange Affinities  (Wildside, 1991.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Legacy of Fire  (Pulphouse, 1990.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Time Travelers, Ghosts, and Other Visitors  (Five Star, 2003.)


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




Blood Ride  (Leisure, 1988.)


Roadblaster #3.


                A gang of bikers attempts to prevent the protagonist from returning some functioning nuclear weapons to the remnants of the Air Force following World War III.


Death Ride  (Leisure, 1988.)


Roadblaster #2.


                The protagonist must track down an insane terrorist determined to destroy what remains of the world after a nuclear war.


Hell Ride  (Leisure, 1987.)


Roadblaster #1.


                In the aftermath of a nuclear war, a mechanical genius stumbles across a downed aircraft that contains the last nuclear weapons on Earth.  Possession of the bombs could spell power or disaster.




Blood Artists, The  (Morrow, 1998, Avon, 1999.)


                A mutated virus appears in Africa, so terrifying that air strikes are used to obliterate the area.  The disease spreads anyway, popping up at unusual locations around the world, while two brilliant but differently motivated scientists seek a cure.




Cortez on Jupiter  (Tor, 1990.)


                Kitchen sink novel about a anti-establishment artist who transforms the world, makes first contact with aliens, and survives many adventures.  Complete with telepathy, intelligent inhabitants of Jupiter, and other genre standards.


High Aztec  (Tor, 1992.)


                A cartoonist becomes a fugitive in a high tech Mexico City because he has been infected with a virus that causes people to become religious.


Smoking Mirror Blues  (Wordcraft of Oregon, 2000.)


                A programmer's mind is imprinted with an artificial intelligence program that believes itself to be an ancient Aztec god.




Anguished Dawn, The  (Baen, 2003.)


Disaster #2.


                A rogue body is moving through the solar system, having nearly destroyed Earth, and is now perturbing the orbits of the other worlds.  The surviving humans, however, continue to feud among themselves.


Bug Park  (Baen, 1997.)


                Two brilliant youngsters invent a device that allows them to have vicarious adventures by projecting their point of view into bug sizes robots, but their discovery is coveted by a villainous group who want to use that technology to create indetectible assassins.


Catastrophes, Chaos & Convolutions  (Baen, 2005.)


                Collection of unrelated stories and essays.


Code of the Lifemaker  (Del Rey, 1983, Penguin, 1985, Baen, 2002.)


Lifemaker #1.


                A derelict alien factory ship wanders into the solar system, and a secret project is initiated to funnel the top minds in the inhabited worlds to discover the secrets of the technology that made it.


Cradle of Saturn  (Baen, 1999.)


Disaster #1.


                A fragment of Jupiter has broken loose and is on a collision course with Earth.  Politicians struggle to come up with a survival plan when it becomes obvious that there's no chance to save the world and get involved in a power struggle with the delegation from the independent colony in the Jovian system.


Echoes of an Alien Sky  (Baen, 2007.)


An expedition from Venus comes to a dead Earth to reconstruct what happened.


Endgame Enigma  (Bantam, 1987, Century, 1988.)


                Two Americans go aboard a gigantic Soviet space station that is represented as a peaceful scientific community, there to investigate its capabilities and determine whether or not it is, in fact, a weapons platform of unprecedented power.


Entoverse  (Del Rey, 1991, Orbit, 1992.)


Related to the Giants series.


                A highly technological world shuts down its computerized government after a series of incidents threatens their culture, but the real source of the trouble is a parallel universe where the laws of nature are entirely different.


Genesis Machine, The  (Del Rey, 1978, Baen, 2003.)


                A team of scientists develops a machine so advanced that the government wants to suppress it and sequester its inventors, so they decide to use their discovery to ensure their continued freedom.


Gentle Giants of Ganymede, The  (Del Rey, 1978, Grafton, 1989.)


Giants #2.


                A derelict spaceship of a prehistoric human culture is discovered in the Jovian system, possibly the last remnant of their kind to be found within the solar system.  But then a ship returns from the stars, bearing their descendants.


Giants Novels, The  (Del Rey, 1991.  ?, 1981, as The Minervan Experiment.  ?, 1991, as The Giants Omnibus.)


                Omnibus of the Giants trilogy.


Giants Omnibus, The.  (See The Giants Novels.)


Giantsí Star  (Del Rey, 1981, Grafton, 1989.)


Giants #3.


                The mystery of the giant humanoids finally resolves itself as humans discover that there is an alien race watching over its evolution, and which is prepared to intervene if it deems it necessary.


Immortality Option, The  (Del Rey, 1995, Baen, 2003.)


Lifemaker #2.


                A race of intelligent robots has built a civilization on Titan, products of an unknown alien technology.  Human investigators find some unusual code in the central computer and find the first key to solving the mystery and unlocking the secrets of an awesome technology.


Infinity Gambit, The  (Bantam, 1991.)




Inherit the Stars  (Del Rey, 1977, Grafton, 1989.)


Giants #1.


                Explorers on the moon discover the body of an oversized but definitely human being who died 50,000 years earlier.  Investigation of the circumstances of his death lead to a startling revelation about the history of the human race.


Legend That Was Earth, The  (Baen, 2000.)


                An alien race opens contact with Earth and causes a major schism in human society between those who want to accept the Hyadean business terms and those who do not.  Similarly, exposure to human ideals and institutions causes the alien society to become fractionated.


Martian Knightlife  (Baen, 2001.)


                A private detective investigates a scientist who developed a matter transmitter but who may have duplicated himself for criminal purposes.


Migration  (Baen, 2010.)


                After a global war, survivors flee to another world.


Minds, Machines and Evolution  (Bantam, 1988.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Minervan Experiment, The.  (See The Giants Novels.)


Mirror Maze, The  (Bantam, 1989.)


                Under an impenetrable defensive sphere of high tech missiles, the US has not only become independent of the rest of the world, but has undergone a political renewal that seems likely to lead to a positive, more libertarian future.  Unfortunately, someone is plotting to undermine US sovereignty.


Mission to Minerva  (Baen, 2005.)


Giants #4.


                Humans and their alien giant allies face a new threat from space.


Moon Flower  (Baen, 2008.)


An unusual form of plantlife alters the future of a human colony world.


Multiplex Man, The  (Bantam, 1992, Baen, 1999.)


                A man with a chunk of his life missing becomes involved in the search for a scientist who is trying to defect from the repressively governed Earth to the relatively free colonies scattered throughout the solar system.


Out of Time  (Bantam, 1993.)


                A police detective performs his duty in a New York City that has become disrupted in time, so that it passes at different rates in different neighborhoods.


Outward Bound  (Tor, 1999.)


                A teenager is arrested when caught working for a band of professional criminals.  To avoid prison, he agrees to participate in a mysterious project which is revealed to be a bold plan to colonize the outer solar system.  In the course of the training, he reforms himself.


Paths to Otherwhere  (Baen, 1996.)


                As China and Japan move toward a nuclear war and the rest of the world slowly disintegrates toward anarchy or totalitarianism, a group of scientists makes a discovery that might make it possible to rearrange the existing course of history and avoid the mistakes threatening the world.


Prisoners of Tomorrow (2015.)


Proteus Operation, The  (Bantam, 1985, Century, 1986, Baen, 1996.)


                A mysterious group meddles with time and makes Hitler a dominant leader who conquers most of the world and seems poised to finish the job.  Agents of the beleaguered American government build a time gate and send a team back through time to reverse their influence.


Realtime Interrupt  (Bantam, 1995, Baen, 2000.)


                The man in charge of a project to create a realistic virtual reality world discovers that he has been abandoned by his friends in the wake of the apparent failure of the program.  Other puzzling things in his environment lead to his realization that the project succeeded and he is apparently trapped inside the program.


Rockets, Redheads & Revolution  (Baen, 1999.)


                Collection of unrelated stories and essays.


Star Child  (Baen, 1998.)


                A precocious young woman and her companions are carried by an automated starship to a primitive world.  There her android keepers quickly lose control of their plans to control their charges and their introduction to the frequently savage new world into which they have been released.


Thrice Upon a Time  (Del Rey, 1980, Baen, 2000.)


                A lone scientist discovers a way to send messages back through time, and discovers that others are doing the same thing from other eras.  Then a technological disaster threatens his world, and he must weigh the risks of sending back a message that could wipe out his present, but save the human race.


Two Faces of Tomorrow, The  (Del Rey, 1979, Baen, 1997.)


                Computers have been regulating society with some success, but occasional spectacular failures, so an artificial intelligence is created to solve the problem.  In order to confirm that it will not become hostile to the human race, it is placed in orbit and a mock attack is staged by military specialists, with unexpected results.


Two Moons  (Baen, 2006.)


                Omnibus of Inherit the Stars and The Gentle Giants of Ganymede.


Two Worlds, The  (Baen, 2007.)


Omnibus of Entoverse and Giants' Star.


Voyage from Yesteryear  (Del Rey, 1982, Penguin, 1984, Baen, 1999.)


                In the midst of a planetary war, Earth sends a group of youngsters to colonize another world.  After the war ends, they send a second expedition, this one designed to assert Earthís authority over its colony.  But in the interim, the colonists have developed their own culture, and object to being attacked from the outside.




Belarus  (Roc, 2002.)


Belarus #1


                An attempt to build a viable colony world runs into trouble when the alien artifacts orbiting that planet prove deadly and their builders not as absent as initially believed.


Enemies  (Roc, 2003.)


Belarus #2.


                The lost colony world of Belarus has once more been visited by outside interests.  Although the newcomers claim to be working in the interest of the colonists, a local noblewoman suspects their motives.




Ace of the White Death  (Berkley, 1970.  Magazine version, 1933.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                The top US flier is taken captive, learns of a potentially devastating attack against the US forces, and must escape and carry the word back in order to avoid a disaster.


Bat Staffel, The  (Berkley, 1969.  Magazine version, 1933.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                German armies and pilots menace America, aided by giant, batlike creatures that strike against American flyers.


Bombs from the Murder Wolves  (Berkley, 1971.  Magazine version, 1933.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                G8 and his crew must outwit an enemy offensive that uses bombs with human pilots engaged in suicide missions against the embattled US.


Case of the Suicide Tomb, The  (Wildside, 2004.  Magazine version, 1935.)


A Wu Fang novel.


                A Chinese master criminal uses genetically altered animals in his efforts to gain control of a new plague.


Fangs of the Sky Leopard  (Berkley, 1971.  Magazine version, 1937.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                An elite corps of enemy fliers have been given the power of wild animals to make them a match for their opponents.


Flight from the Grave  (Berkley, 1971.  Magazine version, 1935.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                A legion of the living dead has been recruited by the enemies of America to pilot their aircraft and press the attack.


G8 and His Battle Aces  (Dimedia, 1985.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.




Mark of the Vulture, The  (Berkley, 1971.  Magazine version, 1942.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                Some sinister force is taking possession of American pilots and turning them against one another right in the middle of combat assaults against the invaders.


Purple Aces  (Berkley, 1970.  Magazine version, 1933.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                Captured American pilots are transformed into purple faced monsters who act like zombies, attacking their former friends and allies.


Scourge of the Steel Mask  (Dimedia, 1985.  Magazine version, 1937.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                American pilots engage in a desperate attempt to thwart the attack of an enemy led by a mysterious, hooded figure.


Vultures of the White Death  (Berkley, 1971.  Magazine version, 1933.)


A G8 and His Battle Aces novel.


                Enemies of America find a way to put a deadly substance into clouds so that rain in North America becomes lethal.




Window on Today  (Berkley, 1989.)


Window #2.


                Not seen.


Window on Tomorrow  (Berkley, 1989.)


Window #3.


                Not seen.


Window on Yesterday  (Berkley, 1988.)


Window #1.


                Not seen.




Man the Tech-Men Made, The  (Armchair, 2018, bound with A World He Never Made by Edwin Benson. Magazine appearance 1954.)


An interplanetary chase to escape a repressive anti-science government.


Time Armada, The  (Surinam Turtle, 2010. Armchair, 2011, bound with Somewhere I'll Find You by Milton Lesser. Magazine appearance 1953.)


An experiment ends with people transformed into different bodies.




Snow Fury  (Dodd, Mead, 1955, Permabooks, 1956.)


                A series of inexplicable deaths in a snow covered landscape perplexes investigators.  Eventually we learn that through a strange combination of circumstances, a new lifeform that resembles snow has been created in the area which sucks the life from living creatures it encounters.


HOLDER, NANCY  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror. )


Hauntings  (Aspect, 2003.)


A Smallville novel.


                Mysterious natural forces in Smallville appear to be bringing ghosts into physical form.


Invasions  (Avon, 2000.)


Gambler's Star #3.


                Earth has declared war on the moon, a mysterious alien warns that another race is planning to invade the solar system, and Deuce McNamara's wife has left him on a mission into outer space.  Can he save the day yet again?


Legacies and Lies  (Avon, 1999.)


Gambler's Star #2.


                A small time gangster finds himself in a major role when a series of internal squabbles kills off many of the prominent leaders on a moon dominated by organized crime.  On top of everything else, religious fanatics from Earth are plotting to seize control of the satellite and outlaw the gambling business.


Six Families, The  (Avon, 1998.)


Gamblerís Star #1.


                All gambling is forbidden on Earth so that industry, and organized crime, have largely moved to the moon.  There the balance of power among the ruling families is in danger of shifting, and an entrepreneur from Earth with ambitious plans may upset the entire applecart.




Simon Vector  (JAK, 2012.)


An alien menace at a prison planet.




Casualties, The (Thomas Dunne, 2015.)


An unusual novel about an apocalyptic event.


HOLDSTOCK, ROBERT  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Earthwind  (Faber, 1977, Pocket, 1978.)


                A primitive colony world in the far future is the setting for symbols that reverberate within the minds of the inhabitants and influence their activites and cultural evolution. 


Eye Among the Blind  (Faber, 1976, Doubleday, 1976, Signet, 1979.)


                A psychological plague is spreading through human inhabited space, the cure of which may reside only on the homeworld of the only other intelligent species known.  Three unlikely humans on that planet hold key, but only if they can survive long enough to turn it.


In the Valley of the Statues  (Faber, 1982.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


Where Time Winds Blow  (Faber, 1981, Pocket, 1982.)


                A team sets out to explore a mysterious planets where waves of time disturbance have been known to throw people into the far future or distant past.


HOLLAND, CECELIA  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Floating Worlds  (Knopf, 1976, Pocket, 1977, Gollancz, 2000.)


                Long, complex, fascinating novel of a feudal civilization that has spread throughout the solar system.  The increasingly effective attacks by a band of pirates from the outer worlds causes a woman to be sent to negotiate a peace, and her mission changes the course of human history.




Who Is the Black Panther? (Titan, 2018.)


A Marvel novel.


Absurd novel about an American sponsored invasion of Wakanda.


HOLLANDER, EVAN  (Pseudonym of Edo Von Belkom, who writes horror fiction under that name.)


Virtual Girls  (Circlet, ?)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


HOLLOWAY, BRIAN  (See Berl Cameron, Von Gruen, King Lang, Rand Le Page, Arn Romilus, Brian Shaw, Brian Storm, & Neil Charles.)




Assassination Affair, The (Ace, 1967.)


A Man from U.N.C.L.E. novel.


Marginal thriller about a madman's plan to assassinate agents of an international espionage organization.


Dark Enemy, The  (Avalon, 1965.)


                Telepathy turns out to be a valid way to treat psychopaths.


Dark Planet, The  (Avalon, 1962, MacFadden, 1971.)


                Aliens use a tailored plague to destroy most of the humans and animal life on Earth, then announce their presence and demand the surrender of the survivors.  But a handful of humans hasnít given up hope of preserving the independence of the world.


Death Dolls of Lyra  (Manor, 1977.)


                Aliens infect two dolls with a deadly plague and send them to Earth, where they prove to be vectors of a deadly disease designed to wipe out the human race.


Encounter  (Avalon, 1959, Monarch, 1962.)


                A single alien lands on Earth and begins preying on human victims, consuming their brains and absorbing their knowledge, and expanding its power over the technologically inferior human race.


Flying Eyes, The  (Monarch, 1962. Armchair, bound with Some Fabulous Yonder by Philip Jose Farmer.)


                Aliens resembling disembodied eyes invade the Earth, using an eerie hypnotic power to turn thousands of humans into their slaves.  They issue an ultimatum, requiring the explosion of nuclear weapons to feed their energy requirements, or they will enslave the entire human race.


Gray Aliens, The.  (See The Grey Aliens.)


Green Planet, The  (Avalon, 1960, Monarch, 1961.)


                A handful of people are exiled to a colony world where all their predecessors have already died, victims of carnivorous birds and other fauna.  They discover as well that the planet is already home to an intelligent species, but that proves to be the key to their survival.


Grey Aliens, The  (Mayflower, 1964.  Avalon, 1963, as The Gray Aliens.)


                The protagonist discovers that the shadowy figures he sees out of the corners of his eyes are actually aliens who have secretly infiltrated the Earth and who are planning to steal it from the human race.


Keeper  (Laser, 1976.)


Dainig #1.


                In a future in which all emotion, particularly love, is forbidden, a single man dares to challenge the system and by doing so removes the underpinnings of a repressive dictatorship.


Mind Traders, The  (Avalon, 1966, MacFadden, 1967, Priory, ?, Manor, 1974.)


                A human agent must struggle to find a way for humans to be free of a technologically superior alien race which also possesses the mental power to invade human minds and plant horrible nightmares in the subconscious.


Running Man, The  (Monarch, 1963. Armchair, 2013, bound with The Mad Robot by William P. McGivern.)


                An ordinary man discovers that alien intelligences have come to Earth, invading the minds of human beings and turning them into their agents against their will.


Shepherd  (Laser, 1977.)


Dainig #2.


                The only man capable of experiencing emotion in a repressive totalitarian future undermines the government of his world.


Time Twisters, The  (Avon, 1964.)


                Earth is menaced by alien invaders from another time stream.




Journey of Niels Klim to the World Underground  (1741, Bison, 2004.)


                A man travels into the hollow interior of the Earth and encounters strange animals and civilizations.




Anvil of the Heart  (Haven, 1983, Tor, 1984.)


                Humans create a genetically superior version of themselves, but ultimately this leads to conflict and the threat of the old breedís extinction.  Some of the survivors of the gene wars organize and prepare to reclaim their heritage.




O Dawn Arise  (Dorrance, 1996.)


                Confusing story about the rivalry between a society living on the surface of the Earth and another living in a computerized underworld.


HOLMES, JOHN ERIC  (Also writes Fantasy. See also collaboration with Larry Niven and Jerry Pournelle.)


Mahars of Pellucidar  (Ace, 1976.)


A sequel to the Pellucidar series by Edgar Rice Burroughs.


                A new adventure set in the hollow world at the Earthís core, where an adventurer from the surface world encounters creatures from prehistoric ages, a beautiful woman, savage warriors, and alien intelligences with the power to control human minds.


Mordred  (Ace, 1980.)


A sequel to the Buck Rogers stories by Philip Francis Nowland.


                An American hero recently revived from suspended animation becomes the leader of the efforts by the crippled nation to defeat a new threat from the hordes of an aggressive Asian supernation.


HOLT, CONRAD G.  (Pseudonym of John Russell Fearn, whom see.)


Cosmic Exodus  (Pearson, 1953.)


                A mysterious woman arises as head of state following a world wide war, but the protagonist discovers that her origin is not of this world.




Crisis in Space  (Ballantine, 1986.)


                A Doctor Who multi-path gamebook.




Good Friday  (Aero, 1987.)


                Soviet forces seize control of Saudi Arabia, cutting off the supply of oil to the West, and a diminished US military must find a way to drive them out.


HOLT, TOM  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Blonde Bombshell (Orbit, 2010.)


A self aware bomb threatens Earth.


Doughnut (Orbit, 2013.)




Falling Sideways  (Orbit, 2002.)


                A young Englishman clones a woman from the past by means of a lock of her hair and discovers that the human race is actually being manipulated by frogs.


Overtime  (Orbit, 1993.)


                Time travel farce about doorways from one era to another through government buildings.




Savage Snow  (Signet, 1980.)


                An unprecedentedly heavy snow storm hits the northeastern US and as the amenities of civilization disappear, anarchy, murder, and other darker sides of human nature are exposed.




Earthquake: A Romance of London in 1907  (Richards, 1906.)


                A dictatorship following a natural disaster.


Man Who Dreamed Right, The  (Everett, 1910.)


                A man with the power to foresee the future lets knowledge of his abilities slip.  Agents of various foreign powers plot to seize him and the subsequent tensions nearly cause the war that he has been predicting.


Man Who Stole the World, The  (Unwin, 1909.)


                The development of a revolutionary new aircraft eventually leads to a better world.


Woman Who Saved the Earth, The  (Everett, 1914.)


                Marginal near future thriller featuring deadly anarchists.


World Stood Still, The  (Everett, 1912.)


                Precursor to Ayn Randís Atlas Shrugged, with the worldís financial leaders refusing to work, nearly precipitating a world war.




Neptune Challenge, The  (Hyperion, 2015.)


Neptune #2.


Genetically created merpeople discover a plot.


Neptune Project, The (Hyperion, 2014.)


Neptune #1.




HOME-GALL, EDWARD R.  (See also Reginald Wray.)


Human Bat, The  (Goulden, 1950.)


Bat #1.


                Not seen.  A superhero fights crime in a flying suit.


Human Bat vs the Robot Gangster, The  (Goulden, 1950.)


Bat #2.


                A robot thief is thwarted by a superhero.


HOOBLER, THOMAS  (See also collaboration with Burt Wetanson.)


Dr. Chill.  (See Dr. Chillís Project.)


Dr. Chillís Project  (Putnam, 1987.  Piper, 1989, as Dr. Chill.)


                Psi powers are developed secretly.




Coming of the Demons, The  (Morrow, 1982.)


                Aliens arrive on Earth during the 13th Century and are believed to be dragons.


///more in series///


HOOPER, KAY  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Hiding in the Shadows  (Bantam, 2000.)


Cassie Neill #2.




Out of the Shadows  (Bantam, 20000.)


Cassie Neill #3.




Stealing Shadows  (Bantam, 2000.)


Cassie Neill #1.


                The opening volume in a series about a detective who uses telepathy to get into the minds of the criminals she seeks, in this case a murderer.




Another Heaven, Another Earth  (Viking, 1981, Methuen, 1983, Starscape, 2003.)


                A colony world discovers that the local fauna and flora arenít friendly.


Away Is a Strange Place to Be  (Dutton, 1989.)


                Two children are kidnapped into slavery aboard an orbiting habitat, but even after they escape they are unable to convince adults that they are telling the truth.


Bell Tree, The  (Viking, 1982.)


                A teenager vacationing on a distant planet uncovers mysteries among the ruins of a lost civilization.


Children of Morrow  (Puffin, 1973, Four Winds, 1973, Methuen, 1975.)


Morrow #1.


                Not seen.


Delikon, The  (Viking, 1977, Avon, 1978, Methuen, 1978, Puffin, ?)


                The child of an alien race that conquered the Earth has mixed feelings when her admiration for the human spirit of resistance is tested by an open rebellion against her people.


Journey Through the Empty.  (See Orvis.)


Lost Star, The.  (Viking, 1979, Avon, 1980, Methuen, 1980, Puffin, 1986.)


                A young girl accompanying her parents on an archaeological expedition to a supposedly dead world is sensitive to a psychic call for help emanating from somewhere within the planet.


Only Child  (Dutton, 1992.)


                A child wanders away while his parents are visiting a human colony world and discovers that the planet has native alien sentients whose existence the colonists have been concealing.


Orvis  (Viking, 1987, Methuen, 1987, Starscape, 2002.  Lightning, 1990, as Journey Through the Empty.)


                A youngster and a robot wander off on an adventure.


Rains of Eridan, The  (Viking, 1977, Methuen, 1978, avon, 1979, Puffin, ?)


                A research station on a far world is devastated by a series of natural disasters that kills many of the people involved and leaves the rest divided into predators and prey.,


Return to Earth  (Viking, 1980, Methuen, 1981, Avon, 1981.)


                More than a thousand years from now, the rule of Earth is usurped by a fanatic cult whose ultimate defeat is achieved by an unlikely young Earthman and his friend from the stars.


Shepherd Moon, The  (Viking, 1984, Methuen, 1984.)


                Not seen.


This Time of Darkness  (Viking, 1980, Methuen, 1982, Puffin, 1985, Starscape, 2003.)


                Two children refuse to believe that the surface world is still too polluted to support life, so they defy the rulers of an underground city and find a way to escape, after which they learn that they have been lied to from the outset.


Treasures of Morrow  (Four Winds, 1976.)


Morrow #2.


                Not seen.


Winds of Mars, The  (Dutton, 1995.)


                Political intrigue involving a professional bodyguard in the future and a series of adventures on Mars.




Fevreblau  (Five Star, 2005.)


                In a world in which most women have been killed by a plague, scientists pick up signals from outer space.




Solstice (Tor, 2013.)


Ecological disaster.




Warp Angel  ( Tor, 1995.)


                Unusual space opera set on a world isolated from the rest of the universe.  The protagonist has recently become a pacifistic Jew, but must shelve her newfound beliefs when villains kidnap the man she loves and threaten the stability of her world.


HOPKINS, JACK  (Pseudonym of Nick Pollotta, whom see.)


Satellite Night Fever  (Ace, 1994.)


Satellite News #3.


                A Venusian artist who uses nuclear weapons to shape mountains has one of them stolen by a terrorist group.  A news team travels to a solar research station and gets caught in the plot of the terrorists.


Satellite Night News  (Ace, 1993.)


Satellite News #1.


                Humor about a news team that includes an alien and an android, and in the opening volume their adventures while covering an interplantary war.


Satellite Night Special  (Ace, 1993.)


Satellite News #2.


                Interplanetary farce with a news team caught up in the kidnapping of a prospective bride on Mars.  This nearly leads to a war when she is traced to the moons of Neptune.


HOPKINSON, NALO (Also writes Fantasy.)


Brown Girl in the Ring  (Aspect, 1998.)


                The cities have been largely deserted and the few that remain behind set about building a new society.


Midnight Robber  (Aspect, 2000.)


                On a planet colonized by residents of the Caribbean, a government official violates the laws of his society.  He and his daughter find themselves in a shadowy other realm where magic appears to work.


Report from Planet Midnight  (PM, 2012.)




Skin Folk  (Aspect, 2001.)


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


HORLER, SYDNEY (Also writes Horror.)


Lord of Terror  (Novel Selections, ?, Collins, 1935.)


A Paul Vivanti novel.


                Marginal thriller about the rivalry between England and a mythical European nation involving intrigue, spies, sabotage, and an international plot.


Virus X  (Quality, 1945.)


A Paul Vivanti novel.


                Not seen.




Faster Faster  (Coward McCann, 1946.)


                Not seen.




By Aeroplane to the Sun  (Century, 1910.)


                Spaceships travel to other planets in the solar system.


Their Winged Destiny  (Simpkin Marshall, 1912.  Simpkin Marshall, 1913, as The Worldís Double.)


                Not seen.


Worldís Double, The.  (See Their Winged Destiny.)


HORSEMAN, ELAINE  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Hubbles and the Robot, The  (Chatto & Windus, 1968.)


                Not seen.




Man Alone  (Hamish Hamilton, 1940.)


                The last man on a ruined earth.




Kessler Alliance, The  (Belmont Tower, 1980.)


                Thereís only one man who knows the truth about an international plot launched by the proponents of the Fourth Reich, a plot which will topple one government after another as they advance toward renewed power.




X-Isle  (Hale, 1980.)


                Not seen.




Assault on Omega 4  (Lion, 1986.)


Titan #2.


                Not seen.


Operation Titan  (?, 1983, Lion, 1989.)


Titan #1.


                In the orbit of Saturn, a rebellion against the oppressive human empire is about to achieve its first success.




Blood Moon  (Pocket, 1987.)


                A new plague is sweeping the world, one which causes its victims to erupt into savage, murderous frenzies. Investigators suspect something strange is happening within the Center for Disease Control, and their questions nearly result in their deaths as they stumble across a sinister conspiracy.


Dying, The  (Popular Library, 1987, Leisure, 2007.)


                The thawing of a frozen corpse unleashes a terrible plague, which is exploited by a number of parties including the leader of a religious movement.


HOSKINS, ROBERT  (See also John Gregory and Michael Kerr.  Wrote fantasy as Grace Corren.)


Jack-in-the-Box Planet  (Westminster, 1978.)


                Young readers book about a boy trapped on a planet where he must outwit a giant robot.


Legacy of the Stars  (Hale, 1981.  Leisure, 1979, as by John Gregory.)


                Originally published as by John Gregory, whom see.


Master of the Stars  (Laser, 1976.)


Stargate #1.


                An embittered man sets out on a journey among the stars in an effort to find a way to bring down the government of Earth, against which he has a longstanding grudge.


Shattered People, The  (Doubleday, 1975.)


                Not seen.


To Control the Stars  (Del Rey, 1977.)


Stargate #2.


                Adventurers on a primitive world are captured by the locals and scheduled to be killed in a human sacrifice.  To their surprise, they discover a working matter transmitter within the temple, which is their most likely means of escape.


To Escape the Stars  (Del Rey, 1978.)


Stargate #3.


                An interplanetary rogue sets out on a quest to track down the alien species who created the network of matter transmitters which enables humans to spread throughout the galaxy.


Tomorrowís Son  (Doubleday, 1977.)


                On Earth, a scientist struggles to find a way to remake manís physical nature to avoid the rush toward extinction, while on another planet his son tries to shape the future of an alien race so it will not make the same fatal mistakes.




Possibility of an Island, The  (Vintage, 2007.)


                Satire about our world as seen from the future.


HOUGH, JASON M.  (See collaboration which follows.)


Darwin Elevator, The  (Del Rey, 2013.)


Dire Earth #1.


An alien plague causes a kind of zombie apocalypse while a space elevator offers immunity.


Exodus Towers, The (Del Rey, 2013.)


Dire Earth #2.


An alternate space elevator is built in South America.


Plague Forge, The  (Del Rey, 2013.)


Dire Earth #3.


Alien artifacts sprinkled around Earth provide the explanation for the alien intervention.


Zero World (Del Rey, 2015.)


Near future spy story.




Nexus Uprising (Titan)


A Mass Effect novel.


HOUGH, S.B.  (See also Rex Gordon.)


Beyond the Eleventh Hour  (Hodder, 1961.)


                Not seen.  A nuclear war destroys much of the world.


Extinction Bomber  (Bodley Head, 1956, WDL, 1958.)






This Was Ivor Trent  (Heineman, 1935.)


                Not seen.  A man encounters a visitor from the future.


Three Fantastic Tales  (Joinere, 1934.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


HOUSE, BRANT  (House pseudonym.  Note that not all the magazine serials were published in book form.)


City of the Living Dead  (Corinth, 1966. Magazine version 1934.)  (Paul Chadwick.)


Secret Agent X #5.


                A super criminal uses a new form of sleeping sickness to bring a city to its knees.


Curse of the Mandarinís Fan  (Corinth, 1966.  Magazine version 1938.) (G.T. Fleming-Roberts.)


Secret Agent X #36.


                The super hero battles a drug ring on the West Coast.


Death-Torch Terror, The  (Corinth, 1966. Magazine version 1934.) (Paul Chadwick.)


Secret Agent X #3.


                A super criminal uses arson to keep a city hostage.


Octopus of Crime  (Corinth, 1966.  Magazine version 1934.  (Paul Chadwick')


Secret Agent X #7.


                A crimelord threatens the entire nation.


Servants of the Skull  (Corinth, 1966. Magazine version 1934.)  (Emile Tepperman')


Secret Agent X #9.


                The protagonist battles an anonymous crimelord.


Sinister Scourge, The  (Corinth, 1966.  Magazine version 1935.)  (Paul Chadwick.)


Secret Agent X #11


                Organized crime floods the country with free drugs.


Torture Trust, The  (Corinth, 1966. Magazine version 1934.)  (Paul Chadwick.)


Secret Agent X #1


                A vigilante uses super science and his ability to disguise his features to uncover and stop a deadly extortion ring.


HOUSEHOLD, GEOFFREY  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Arrows of Desire  (Joseph, 1985.)


                Post nuclear war Britain tries to recover.


Dance of the Dwarfs  (Joseph, 1968, Little, Brown, 1968, Penguin, 1979.)


                A scientist doing research in Africa is puzzled by the evident fear the locals have for a certain part of the jungle, which he eventually learns originates from the existence of a race of pygmy, not entirely human people living in that region.


Spanish Cave, The  (Little, Brown, 1936, Comet, 1948.  Hutchinson, 1936, as The Terror of Villadonga.)


                A young boy sneaks off to investigate a supposedly haunted cave and eventually discovers that it is home to a living dinosaur.


Terror of Villadonga, The.  (See The Spanish Cave.)


HOUSTON, DAVID  (Pseudonym of Houston Lumpkin III.  See also collaboration which follows. Also writes Horror.)


Alien Perspective  (Leisure, 1978.)


                An alien ship, disabled and infected with a plague, arrives in the solar system and appeals to the human race for help.  But will the disease find a home among humans as well?


Gods in a Vortex  (Leisure, 1979.)


Vortex #1.


                An effort to forge a lasting peace on another planet runs into the usual variety of difficulties.


Ice from Space  (Leisure, 1982, based on an episode of Tales of Tomorrow.)


                An unmanned alien probe lands on Earth bearing a catalyst that threatens to overwhelm the planet with a new Ice Age.


Invaders at Ground Zero  (Leisure, 1981, based on an episode of Tales of Tomorrow.)


                The discovery of an alien corpse on Earth takes a bizarre and dangerous turn when humanity learns that it is about to be invaded.


Red Dust  (Leisure, 1981, based on an episode of Tales of Tomorrow.)


                A sample of dust taken from Mars by the first successful expedition begins to grow and spread throughout the ship.  Prohibited from landing and infecting the Earth, the astronauts must find a solution or die in space.


Substance X  (Leisure, 1981, based on an episode of Tales of Tomorrow.)


                A scientist uses an entire town as guinea pigs for his new food supplement.


Wing Master  (Leisure, 1981.)


Vortex #2.


                A planet of winged humanoids struggles to survive when a rival world invades.




Derelict  (Ace, 1988.)


                A handful of survivors from a wrecked starliner find themselves aboard an alien ship whose crew has died.  Unfortunately, the ship is sentient after a fashion, and wants to use their minds as part of its programmed desire to return to its home world.




Almost Girl, The  (Angry Robot, 2014.)


Soldiers in a parallel universe where a war was fought with androids.




Paris Prelude  (Bale, 1932.)


                A doctorís retrospective look from the 1960s.




Last Great Death Stunt, The  (Berkley, 1977.)


                A team of professional daredevils find their livelihood at stake when the nation passes a law making it difficult to perform dangerous stunts.  In the final days before the law takes effect, they plan one last extravaganza with which to end their careers.




Vesta, the Earth Born Venusian  (Essene, 1959.)


                Not seen.




Eskimo Invasion, The  (Ballantine, 1967.)


                A tribe of eskimos begins exhibiting unusual behavioral traits which eventually lead to the discovery that their bodies are being influenced by alien intelligences in an overpopulated future Canada.




Katya's War (Strange Chemistry, 2013.)


Russalka #2.


A colony planet erupts in civil wa.


Katya's World (Strange Chemistry, 2012.)


Russalka #1.


Problems on a colony planet.




Mr. Sandman  Northwest, 1995.)


                A man with a strange power to resist heat becomes an arson investigator and discovers a secret government project to create a super soldier.


HOWARD, ROBERT E.  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Almuric  (Ace, 1964, Donald Grant, 1975,  New English Library, 1971, Sphere, 1977, Berkley, 1977, Paizo, ?.  Magazine version 1939.)


                An Earthman is sent on a mission to a primitive world where he must use his brain as well as warrior skills to stay alive.




Harbinger, The  (Hale, 1972.)


                Not seen.


Kernel of Death  (Hale, 1973.)


                Not seen.


Misplaced Psyche, The  (Hale, 1973.)


                Not seen.




Countdown for Lisa  (Jade, 1963.)


                Pornography in space.




Aftershock  (Jove, 1981.)


                Marginal thriller about the discovery of a secret government experiment that used innocent school children without their knowledge.


HOWELL, SCOTT  (Pseudonym of Albert King.  See also Mark Bannon, Paul Conrad, Floyd Gibson, Paul Muller, and Christopher King.)


Menace from Magor  (Hale, 1974.)


                Not seen.


Passage to Oblivion  (Hale, 1975.)


                Not seen.


HOWELLS, WILLIAM DEAN  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Through the Eye of the Needle (Harper, 1907.)


Altruria #3.


Utopian satire.


Traveler from Altruria, A  (Harper, 1894, Hill & Wang, 1957, Sagamore, 1957.)


Altruria #1.


                A Utopian novel in which a visitor from a perfect society asks questions about then contemporary America.




Project Avalon  (Space Available, 1998.)


                The attempt to build the first privately operated base on the moon leads to a military confrontation with the politicians back on Earth.


HOWES, MARGARET  (See collaboration with Joan Marie Verba.)




Dust (Broad Reach, 2013.)


Nano #2


Shift (Broad Reach, 2013.)


Nano #3.


Wool (Simon & Schuster, 2012.)


Nano #1.


Humanity is forced to live underground.




2020: Hindsight  (Howson, 1999.)


                Self published novel designed to satirize human civilization from a viewpoint two decades in our future.


HOYLE, FRED  (See also collaborations which follow.)


Black Cloud, The  (Heinemann, 1957, Harper, 1957, Signet, 1959, Penguin, 1966, Perennial, 1965, Easton, ?.)


                A mass of interstellar matter has entered the solar system, cutting off light from the sun and threatening all life on Earth.  A group of desperate scientists suspects that the cloud is an intelligent being which might help if they can devise a means of communicating with it.


Comet Halley  (Joseph, 1985, St Martins, 1985.)


                Halley's Comet is a living creature.


Element 79  (New American Library, 1967, Signet, 1968.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


October the First Is Too Late  (Heinemann, 1966, Harper & Row, 1966, Crest, 1968, Penguin, 1968, Baen, 1985.)


                A strange time phenomenon has affected different parts of the world in different ways, so that some countries are from the future and others from the past.  The protagonist attempts to discover what, if any, intelligence is behind the alteration.


Ossianís Ride  (Heinemann, 1959, Harper, 1959, Berkley, 1961, Perennial, 1965.)


                A British agent is sent inside Ireland to investigate a mysterious scientific establishment which seems to be developing technology generations ahead of everything from the rest of the world, suspecting that they have access to alien science.




A for Andromeda  (Souvenir, 1962, Harper & Row, 1962, Corgi, 1963, Crest, 1964.)


Andromeda #1.


                Two astronomers pick up signals of an alien intelligence from the stars, unaware of the fact that they are providing a gateway through which the aliens can invade and conquer Earth by taking control of a specially designed computer.


Andromeda Breakthrough  (Souvenir, 1964, Harper & Row, 1965, Corgi, 1966, Crest, 1967.)


Andromeda #2.


                Frustrated in their initial invasion attempt, aliens exert their influence over a robot.




Energy Pirate, The  (Ladybird, 1982.)


Dr. Gamma #1.


                Short tale for younger readers.


Fifth Planet  (Heinemann, 1963, Harper & Row, 1963, Penguin, 1965, Crest, 1965.)


                Discorporate aliens have come to Earth, occupying the bodies of human beings and using them in their campaign of destruction against humanity.


Frozen Planet of Azuron, The  (Ladybird, 1982.)


Dr. Gamma #2.


                Short tale for younger readers.


Giants of Universal Park, The  (Ladybird, 1982.)


Dr. Gamma #3.


                Short tale for younger readers.


Incandescent Ones, The  (Heinemann, 1977, Harper & Row, 1977, Signet, 1978.)


                Aliens arrive for the stars offering a technology which seems destined to save the Earth from the crisis brought on by dwindling power sources.  But the aliens have a hidden agenda, and a lone human must alert the world.


Inferno, The  (Heinemann, 1973, Harper & Row, 1973, Penguin, 1979.)


                A supernova in the vicinity of Earth brings devastating climatic changes which destroy much of modern civilization.


Into Deepest Space  (Harper & Row, 1974.)


Dr. Warboys #2.


                A scientist and three alien friends travel to the stars to find out what the nemesis, an alien race that can destroy entire worlds, is up to.


Molecule Men, The  (Harper & Row, 1971.  Heinemann, 1971, as The Molecule Men and the Monster of Loch Ness.)


                Collection of two short novels about a man with strange powers and the famous Irish monster.


Molecule Men and the Monster of Loch Ness, The.  (See The Molecule Men.)


Planet of Death, The  (Ladybird, 1982.)


Dr. Gamma #4.


                Short tale for younger readers.


Rockets in Ursa Major  (Heinemann, 1969, Harper & Row, 1969, Crest, 1971.)


Dr. Warboys #1.


                An exploratory starship returns to Earth with its crew in suspended animation, and a deadly warning about a peril that threatens the world.


Seven Steps to the Sun  (Heinemann, 1970, Harper & Row, 1970, Crest, 1973.)


                The protagonist is in an accident which propels him ten years into the future.


Westminster Disaster, The  (Heinemann, 1978, Harper & Row, 1978, Penguin, 1980.)


                In the midst of an international political crisis, the Soviet Union prepares to use nuclear weapons against England.


HOYLE, GEOFFREY  (See collaborations with Fred Hoyle.)


HOYLE, TREVOR  (Also writes Horror.)


Blakeís Seven  (BBC, 1977.)


A Blakeís Seven novel.


                Not seen.


Earth Cult.  (See This Sentient Earth.)


Gods Look Down, The.  (Panther, 1977, Ace, 1982.)


Q #3.


                Historians on an alternate Earth discover evidence that advanced technology existed, and was forgotten, in their ancient past, leading them to believe that someone has been tampering with the time lines once again.


Last Gasp, The  (Crown, 1983, Zebra, 1985, Grafton, 1990.)


                A scientist conducting research in Antarctica discovers evidence that the pollution of Earthís ecosphere may have reached irreversible levels.  When he tries to warn the world, he is greeted not only with disbelief but by a cadre of agents determined to kill him in order to silence him.


Man Who Travelled on Motorways, The  (Calder, 1979, Riverrun, 1979.)


                Surreal novel about a man with narrow minded sexual ideas.


Project Avalon  (BBC, 1979.)


A Blakeís Seven novel.


                Space opera set near a planet with oceans of acid..


Scorpio Attack  (BBC, 1981, Citadel, 1988, based on scripts by Chris Boucher, James Follett, and Robert Holmes.)


A Blakeís Seven novel.


                Interplanetary adventurers spearhead the resistance against a repressive dictatorship that arose following a series of atomic wars between the various strains of humanity.


Seeking the Mythical Future  (Panther, 1977, Ace, 1982.)


Q #1.


                A technician is sent on a quest through alternate probability worlds, in one of which he tells the local inhabitants that they arenít real, precipitating a series of problems.


This Sentient Earth  (Zebra, 1979.  Panther, 1979, as Earth Cult.)


                At a critical time in history, a buried artifact reveals that the Earth itself is wakening to act in its own defense.


Through the Eye of Time  (Panther, 1977, Ace, 1982.)


Q #2.


                An effort is made to mend a supercomputer that controls the parallel universes, in one of which World War II is taking place with a very different blend of alliances, and a much stranger outcome.


Vail  (Riverrun, 1984.)


                Not seen.




Intrigue on the Upper Level  (Reilly & Lee, 1934, Armchair, 2015.)


                Dystopia in which the moneyed class live in the top tiers of a giant city.


HOYT, RICHARD  (See collaboration with Neil Abercrombie.)


Manna Enzyme, The  (Morrow, 1982, Tor, 1987.)


                Agents from various nations try to track down a scientist who has discovered a way to provide cheap food to third world nations, some to exploit the secret, others to silence him in order to protect corporations which make money from food production.


HOYT, SARAH A.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Darkship Renegades  (Baen, 2012.)


Darkship #2.


A spacegoing woman must defeat a plot on Earth.


Darkship Thieves  (Baen, 2010.)


Darkship #1.


A woman is cast adrift in space and confronts space pirates.


Few Good Men, A  (Baen, 2013.)


Darkship #3.


Political intrigue leads to a civil war on Earth.


Through Fire (Baen, 2016.)


Darkship #4.






Borrowed Time  (Doubleday, 1984, Baen, 1985.)


                A brilliant computer scientist lives in two parallel time lines which intersect in time to change the course of human history.


HUBBARD, L. RON  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror. See collaborations with Kevin J. Anderson and Dave Wolverton.)


Alien Affair, An  (Bridge, 1986, New Era, 1987.)


Mission Earth #4.




Battlefield Earth  (Bridge, 1982, St Martins, 1982, Quadrant, 1984, New Era, 1985.)


                A massive old fashioned space opera involving galactic empires, heroes, villains, battles in space, and so forth.


Black Genesis  (Bridge, 1986, New Era, 1986.)


Mission Earth #2.


                Organized crime on a future Earth holds one possible counter to the plans of an alien invasion force.


Death Quest  (Bridge, 1987, New Era, 1987.)


Mission Earth #6.


                Further unraveling of the plans by aliens to conquer the Earth.


Disaster  (Bridge, 1987, New Era, 1988.)


Mission Earth #8.


                Ice from Saturn is being sent through space to impact on Earth, and a daring kidnapping upsets the balance of power.


Doomed Planet, The  (Bridge, 1987, New Era, 1988.)


Mission Earth #10.


                Endgame in the political and military struggle among aliens poised to conquer the Earth.


Enemy Within, The  (Bridge, 1986, New Era, 1987.)


Mission Earth #3.


                People on Earth begin to suspect things as the alien conquest plan goes into effect.


Final Blackout  (Magazine version 1940.  Hadley, 1948, Leisure, 1970, Garland, 1975, Bridge, 1989, Doubleday, 1992, Easton, 1994.)


                The story of a soldier on a battlefield of the future, when nuclear weapons have devastated much of the world and the war seems even more meaningless than usual.


Fortune of Fear  (Bridge, 1986, New Era, 1987.)


Mission Earth #5.




From Death to the Stars  (Fantasy Publishing, 1952.)


                Omnibus of Deathís Deputy and The Kingslayer.


Invaders Plan, The  (Bridge, 1985, New Era, 1986.)


Mission Earth #1.


                Alien forces assemble their plan for the conquest of Earth.


Kingslayer.  (See Seven Steps to the Arbiter.)


Ole Doc Methuselah  (DAW, 1970, Theta, 1970, Bridge, 1992.)


                Collection of related stories about an interplanetary adventurer.


Return to Tomorrow  (Ace, 1954, Panther, 1957, Garland, 1975.  Magazine version, 1950, as To the Stars.  Bridge, 2004, as To the Stars.)


                A man shanghaied into space is planning his return to Earth when the ship on which heís traveling encounters space pirates, which throws a monkey wrench into his planning.


Seven Steps to the Arbiter  (Major, 1975.  Fantasy Publishing, 1949, as Kingslayer.)


                Collection of unrelated stories.


To the Stars  (See Return to Tomorrow.)


Villainy Victorious  (Bridge, 1987, New Era, 1988.)


Mission Earth #9.


                The alien invasion fleet is about to strike and bring to an end freedom on Earth.


Voyage of Vengeance  (Bridge, 1987, New Era, 1988.)


Mission Earth #7.


                Yet still more alien and human plotting and counterplotting.




Thousandth Frog, The  (Blackie, 1935.)


                Not seen.


HUBBELL, WILL  (Also writes Fantasy as Morgan Howell.)


Cretaceous Sea  (Ace, 2002.)


Contance Clements #1.


                Time travelers must survive the meteor strike that wiped out the dinosaurs.


Sea of Time  (Ace, 2004.)


Constance Clements #2.


                A woman travels through time illegally in an attempt to prevent the murder of her husband.




Orwell's Revenge  (Free Press, 1994.)


Sequel to 1984 in which the dictatorships fall.




Alpha II  (Manor, 1979.)


                An interstellar war lays waste to much of a pleasure planet.  In the aftermath, an investigator travels to that world and discovers that the childlike inhabitants of its forests have been changed, and now possess a previously unknown power.


Space Ark  (Tower, 1981, Saga SF, 2002.)


                The only man who knows that a supernova threatens Earth is imprisoned in an asylum.  He escapes and joins a secret, humanoid race and with their assistance builds a ship with which he and they can escape the Earth.


HUDDY, DELIA  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Humboldt Effect, The  (Greenwillow, 1982.)


Humboldt #2.


                Scientists perform a series of experiments under the ocean and find that it affects their personal futures as well as the course of history.




Robot Lovers, The  (Nightstand, 1966.)


                Pornography involving sex with mechanical beings..


HUDSON, EDWARD S.  (Writes fantasy as F.J. Hale.)


Alien Death Fleet  (Pageant, 1989.)


                First but only published novel in a series.  The forces of law and order must team up with space pirates and other outlaws in order to oppose the threat of an alien invasion fleet which destroys entire worlds.


HUDSON, JAN  (Pseudonym of George H. Smith, whom see.)


Those Sexy Saucer People  (Greenleaf, 1967.)


                Episodic pornography about sexual encounters involving alien abduction.


HUDSON, MICHAEL  (Pseudonym of Michael Kube-McDowell, whom see.)


Thieves of Light  (Berkley, 1987.)


#3 in the multi-author Photon series.


A supposedly benevolent game in which people "hunt" each other with harmless weapons is actually a recruiting device to find humans capable of helping resist an alien invasion.


HUDSON, W.H.  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Crystal Age, A  (Unwin, 1887, Dutton, 1906, Dent, 1922, Doric, 1950.)


                A future Utopian society is based on living within the natural world rather than an artificial one.




Dome  (Pocket, 1979.)


                Marginal thriller about a nuclear power plant that has an accident, and the efforts by the authorities to cover up the seriousness of the incident.


HUFF, TANYA  (Also writes Fantasy and Horror.)


Ancient Peace, An (DAW, 2015.)


Peacekeeper #1.




Better Part of Valor, The  (DAW, 2002.)


Confederation #2.




Heart of Valor, The  (DAW, 2007.)


Confederation #3.


The space marines battle a new enemy.


Peace Divided, A (DAW, 2017.)


Peacekeeper #2.


Military SF.


Privilege of Peace, The (DAW, 2018.)


Truth of Valor, The  (DAW, 2010.)


Confederation #5.


 A disenchanted soldier takes a civilian job and runs into space pirates.


Valorís Choice  (DAW, 2000.)


Confederation #1.


                A group of worn out veterans are given a temporary assignment as part of a diplomatic mission to convince the lizardlike Silviss to enter an interstellar war on the human side.  Their mission changes dramatically when an attack on the planet leaves them stranded in a special preserve where warriors are trained by allowing them to kill anyone who enters.


Valor's Trial  (DAW, 2008.)


Confederation #4.


A soldier believed dead returns to an interstellar conflict.




Slaver's Challenge  (Iuniverse, 2000.)


                A panoramic military SF novel spanning centuries.


HUGGINS, JAMES BYRON  (Also writes Horror.)


Hunter  (Simon & Schuster, 1999, Pocket, 1999.)


                An experimental subject escapes from a military laboratory.  He has had proto-human DNA introduced into his body and has become a killing machine.  The protagonist's job is to track him down.


HUGH, DAFFYD AB  (See also collaborations which follow. Also writes Fantasy.)


Balance of Power  (Pocket, 1995.)


A Star Trek: Next Generation novel.


When a powerful new weapon is put up for auction, it threatens to upset the delicate balance of power between the Federation and the Romulans.  Elsewhere, Wesley Crusher has been kidnapped by Ferengi, who also hope to corner the market on that new technology.


Conquered, The  (Pocket, 1999.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


                The station commander is off on a dangerous mission when the local planetary government orders an unwise change in the status of Deep Space Nine.  At that critical moment, a mysterious attack from space throws everything into chaos.


Courageous, The  (Pocket, 1999.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


                Two separate stories unfold as Sisko attempts to help free a conquered planet, and the Bajoran commander of Deep Space Nine struggles with her own tortured memories and the threat of an alien attack on their system.


Fallen Heroes  (Pocket, 1994.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


Sisko and company are under assault by alien warriors demanding the return of their comrade, even though no one aboard Deep Space Nine has any idea what they're talking about.  Odo and Quark have traveled three days into the future and find themselves are a deserted station, possibly the only ones in a position to avert tragedy.


Final Fury, The  (Pocket, 1996.)


A Star Trek Voyager novel.


The Voyager joins an armada of ships from a variety of races to finally defeat an alien species that threatens to conquer the entire galaxy.


Vengeance  (Pocket, 1998.)


A Star Trek: Deep Space Nine novel.


                The Klingons make a pact with the Dominion and seize Deep Space Nine while its commander is off on a desperate mission to avert a devastating war.  But Sisko and companions run into complications of their own, delaying their plans.




Endgame  (Pocket, 1996.)


Doom #4.


                A group of combat soldiers finally confronts the creatures who are directing the invasion of Earth.


Hell on Earth  (Pocket, 1995.)


Doom #2.


                Taggart and a group of unlikely allies set out to destroy an advance alien base that has been established on the Earth.


Infernal Sky  (Pocket, 1996.)


Doom #3.


                As Earth reels beneath the invasion of creatures who seem to have almost supernatural powers, a small group is sent on a dangerous mission to Phobos to close the gateway through which they are emerging.


Knee Deep in the Dead  (Pocket, 1995.)


Doom #1.


                Creatures from another dimension or reality are invading the solar system through a series of gates they built generations earlier.  Based on the Doom computer game.




Clean (Roc, 2012.)


Mindspace #1.




Payoff  (Roc, 2013.)


Mindspace #2.




Sharp  (Roc, 2013.)


Mindspace #3.


A telepathic cop solves a crime.


Vacant (Roc, 2014.)


Mindspace #4.


A telepathic cop becomes a bodyguard.


HUGHES, CAROL  (Also writes Fantasy.)


Jack Black and the Ship of Thieves  (Random House, 2000.)


                Young adult adventure story about super airships, pirates in the sky, and other dangers.


HUGHES, DENNIS TALBOT  (See Berl Cameron, Marvin Ashton, Ray Barry, George Sheldon Browne, Dee Carter, Marco Garon, Irving Heine, Gil Hunt, Von Kellar, Brad Kent, John Lane, Rand Le Page, Grant Malcolm, G.R. Melde, Van Reed, William Rogersohn, E.R. Royce, Arn Romilus, Neil Charles & Lee Elliott.)


Earth Invasion Battalion, The  (Curtis, 1950.)


                An attempt to prevent a civil war on Earth by retrieving raw materials from Venus goes awry when agents aboard the expedition sabotage the effort.


Formula 695  (Curtis, 1950.)


                A space crew is captured by a mad scientist who sends them into the future to gather information about what will happen to the world next.


Moon War  (Curtis, 1951.)


                Aliens use the moon as a launching point for an invasion of Earth, but the spacefleet stops them.


Murder by Telecopter  (Curtis, 1950.)


                A murder mystery involving a device that allows the user to look into the past or the future, with some limitations..


War Lords of Space  (Curtis, 1950.)


                Spacemen investigate the disappearance of several commercial vessels transporting valuable ore.


HUGHES, EDWARD R.  (See also Ted Hughes.)


Long Mynd, The  (Baen, 1985.)