This Sci-Fi 6-Pack contains six novels from the pulp era and the Golden Age of Science Fiction, spanning the 1930s to the 1960s. A few earlier works are also included. Many of the masters of science fiction are here, including works by Marion Zimmer Bradley, Randall Garrett, Murray Leinster, Andre Norton, H. Beam Piper, and Jules Verne. ...
This Sci-Fi 6-Pack contains six novels from the pulp era and the Golden Age of Science Fiction, spanning the 1930s to the 1960s. A few earlier works are also included. Many of the masters of science fiction are here, including works by Marion Zimmer Bradley, Randall Garrett, Murray Leinster, Andre Norton, H. Beam Piper, and Jules Verne. Includes an active table of contents for easy navigation.
• THE DOOR THROUGH SPACE, by Marion Zimmer Bradley
• SUPERMIND, by Randall Garrett
• THIS WORLD IS TABOO, by Murray Leinster
• VOODOO PLANET, by Andre Norton
• THE COSMIC COMPUTER, by H. Beam Piper
• JOURNEY TO THE CENTER OF THE EARTH, Jules Verne
Marion Zimmer Bradley (1930-1999) was well known as the creator of the DARKOVER and MISTS OF AVALON series. Her works often have a feminist outlook.
Randall Garrett (1927-1987) was an American fantasy and science fiction writer; he published hundreds of short stories in science fiction magazines of the 1950s and 1960s and published dozens of books under a variety of pseudonyms. He is probably best known for his alternative history LORD DARCY series.
Murray Leinster (1896-1975) (born William Fitzgerald Jenkins) was a mainstay of the pulp magazines of the 1920s and 1930s, and following World War II he broadened his audience by writing for Radio, Television, and Hollywood. Among his accomplishments, Leinster is credited with popularizing the notion of parallel universes and the concept of the internet.
Andre Alice Norton (1912-2005) published her first novel in 1934, and was the first woman to receive the Gandalf Grand Master Award from the World Science Fiction Society in 1977. She won the Damon Knight Memorial Grand Master Award from the SFWA in 1983.
H. Beam Piper (1904-1964) (Henry or Horace Beam Piper) was an influential American science fiction author of novels and short stories. Largely self-educated, Piper worked as a night watchman for a railroad before publishing a series of short stories in the 1950s. In the early 1960s, Piper published several successful novels including LITTLE FUZZY, which won the Hugo Award in 1963. Piper committed suicide in 1964.
Jules Gabriel Verne (1828-1905) was a French author who, along with British writer H. G. Wells, is considered to be one of the founders of the science fiction genre. Verne wrote about space, air, and underwater travel before navigable aircraft and practical submarines were invented, and before any means of space travel had been devised. He is the second most translated author of all time, only behind Agatha Christie. A number of his books have been made in films several times.