|Amazon Price||New from||Used from|
''A masterpiece.'' --Larry Niven author of the Ringworld series and Fleet of Worldsseries --This text refers to the Audio CD edition.
POUL ANDERSON (1926-2001) was one of the most prolific and popular writers in science fiction. He won the Hugo Award seven times and the Nebula Award three times, as well as many other awards, including the Grand Master Award of the Science Fiction Writers of America for a lifetime of distinguished achievement. --This text refers to the Audio CD edition.
I read this as a child, (back in the before time), and it needs to be updated,.. Still a good read, but it was very sexist, racist and some of the science was really outdated. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Darnel Cooper
I read this novel as a kid, and nothing has ever opened me up to the power of language like this. This was Anderson's first novel and if it has defects, I don't care -- all books... Read morePublished 6 months ago by Charles Ott
Well, I've just read the equivalent of a silent movie put to text. Unbelievable gaps of logic without even an attempt to explain the supposed leaps in technology that this soap... Read morePublished 7 months ago by Ronald Smith
This is one of the memorable reads from my early teens, and it is just as good now...except I know something about genetics now that I didn't then. Read morePublished 10 months ago by James L. Gillaspy
This is an excellent idea, and a wonderful exploration of it. The only "defect" is that it was not published in 2010 (I guess that is the Kindle publishing), but in 1953,... Read morePublished 13 months ago by firstname.lastname@example.org
A great read that I wanted to spend even more time exploring. This book would have remained a great read if it were half again as long.Published 13 months ago by Gary A. Wilson
Plot Kernel – Skipping the SF pseudo-science: humankind and all animals get really, really smart. Some people get neurotic, others don’t. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Sam Adams
One of the better SF novels of a bygone era. It tied together hard science and social effects. It opened questions for those changed that had never been considered before.Published 19 months ago by G. Serjak
Among the best science fiction, I've read. This was written decades ago, but the ideas are scintillating imagination at it's best.Published 23 months ago by Michael Clarke