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Comment: Binding is tight. May have bent pages, some markings, and/or moderate shelf wear. May be ex-library with library stamps/stickers. 100% Satisfaction Guaranteed! Eligible for Amazon's FREE Supersaver/Prime Shipping, Package Tracking, and 24/7 Customer Service!
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Complete Fuzzy Paperback – December 1, 1998


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Product Details

  • Paperback: 454 pages
  • Publisher: Ace Trade; Ace trade paperback ed edition (December 1, 1998)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0441005810
  • ISBN-13: 978-0441005819
  • Product Dimensions: 9.1 x 5.9 x 1.2 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.6 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (30 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #457,178 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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This delightful Sci-Fi can be read on so many levels.
Sprite
Complete Fuzzy All three novels by the Fuzzy creator, H. Beam Piper, in one bound volume.
Hippiechick
LITTLE FUZZY was a great read more than 20 yrs. ago, and it's a great read now.
Sylvie

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

24 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Mike McGuirk on February 18, 2001
Format: Paperback
"Little Fuzzy" is possibly Piper's most famous novel. The follow on books, "Fuzzy Sapiens" and "Fuzzies And Other People", are worthy successors to the original. "Little Fuzzy" was the first Piper book I ever read, and I have been a fan ever since. Piper blends solid characters, action, sentimentality, humor and a rich fictional future world to tell solid stories with a bit of a twist. The Fuzzies are warm and cute without being maudlin. The human characters are people you wish you could know in real life. I don't know how many authors could successfully combine gunplay and Fuzzies, but H. Beam Piper does it. Piper's stories are great fun in their own right, and for the reader who likes large complex future societies, reading his other stories opens up a whole new wide world.
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23 of 24 people found the following review helpful By Ryk E. Spoor on October 28, 2003
Format: Paperback
Capsule Description: A dispute over whether a small creature native to the planet Zarathustra is actually intelligent becomes a gripping drama in and out of the frontier planet's courtroom, in a trial whose outcome could mean life or death for an entire species. Written in a way that's suitable for virtually all audiences aside from very young children, with likeable characters, and starring the title character Little Fuzzy, who makes all of Lucas' attempts at cute sidekick characters look lame. A wonderful feel-good book.
Review: Take a good-hearted, crusty miner-type from any good Old West story -- especially the old miner who used to be a gunslinger -- and you've got Jack Holloway, prospecting for "sunstones" on the planet Zarathustra. Zarathustra's owned by the Chartered Zarathustra Company, so whatever you find there you sell to the Company, at the price the Company sets... but sunstones are valuable enough that even what the Company pays is well worth your while. But one day the independent loner comes home to find an odd, cute little creature has wandered into his house. It isn't long before he decides that "Little Fuzzy" is more than just an animal. What he doesn't think about, at least not at first, is this simple fact: a planet-wide Charter is awarded to a company only for planets which do NOT have a native sentient race. But when word of Jack's discovery reaches one of the Company's executives, they most certainly DO think about it... and get ready to do something about it, as well.
"Little Fuzzy" is one of the SF books that I can read to my kids. It has a warm, engaging prose style, and while there are one or two scenes that are scary or shocking, for the most part it's a story where people deal with each other as people.
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14 of 16 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on May 16, 2000
Format: Paperback
The Fuzzy Trilogy is something rare; something like nothing I've read before. I first ran into the fuzzies many years ago, in a school library, but I never finished the first book. Years later, I recalled it, and began my search. I eventually found all of the fuzzy stories, and read them all through. They were wonderful, with good plots, characters that leaped off of the pages, strange animals, all set in a realistic and fairly earthlike world. A frontier world, though, riddled with high-tech machinery and mentionings of other worlds and fictional history, but mostly down-to-earth... or, in this case, the compelling, exiting and mysterious rugged world of Zarathustra. And, of course, there are the Fuzzies. Fuzzies are simple, straighforward characters, complex underneath but understandable. They creatures that have very rounded, symetric personalities that accept whatever comes to them with little complaint. And they never lie- hardly ever. What more can one ask from a book? -VMT
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6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on January 31, 1999
Format: Paperback
They called themselves the Gashta, which in their language means "the people". When ol' Jack Holloway 'discovered' them, he gave them a new name - Fuzzies! They stood less than a meter tall had soft silky fur, intelligence and if Jack was right, were the first native life form on the planet Zarathustra to posess true sapience. This would be great news, except that Zarathustra was a company planet, chartered by the Terran Federation as a Class III uninhabited planet. If the Fuzzies were indeed sapient, the planet would be classified as a class IV inhabited planet and the Chartered Zarathustra Corporation would lose all claims to the planet , lock stock and barrel. H. Beam Piper's tale of Holloway's fight to save the Fuzzies was written nearly 40 years ago, yet its' warmth , humor and suspenseful moments will make fun reading for young and old alike. Rumour has it that a screenplay is currently in the works to faithfully bring the Fuzzy adventures to the silver screen. Get your copy now before the pre-screening rush puts it out of print.
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5 of 5 people found the following review helpful By David Johnson on March 14, 2001
Format: Paperback
H. Beam Piper's Fuzzy novels, Little Fuzzy (first published in 1962), Fuzzy Sapiens (originally published as The Other Human Race in 1964), and Fuzzies and Other People (first published in 1984), are perhaps the best treatment ever of the nature of intelligence in science-fiction. The three novels deal with the assorted legal and political challenges which occur in the aftermath of the discovery of the Fuzzies--small, cute, furry humanoids--by human settlers on the planet Zarathustra. Part crime drama, part space opera, Piper's novels remain a joy to read even though many of their early-1960's technological and cultural accouterments are a bit outdated.

Interestingly, the third novel in the Fuzzies series, published posthumously, appeared after the publication of two "authorized" sequels penned by other authors: William Tuning's Fuzzy Bones (1981) and Ardath Mayhar's Golden Dream: A Fuzzy Odyssey (1982).
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