Armageddon – Through wars and conquests and societal “reorganizations”, Ray Bradbury writes about the “endings” of things in these five science fiction stories. From the most personal and singular, to the most public and cosmic all things must come to an end.
Professor Jameson’s Adventures in the Universe Vol.3 – wherein the good Professor meets biological Zoromes, engages in a Space War with other mechanical men, and avoids becoming lunch for some very odd metal-eating creatures.
Spacehounds of IPC – When a space liner is crippled and hijacked by aliens, two survivors of the attack make their way to Ganymede where they set up a base to regain their freedom. This results in an interplanetary war.
Two great early space opera novels, Brigands of the Moon (1930), and its sequel, Wandl, the Invader (1932) in which Gregg Haljan saves the world first from space pirates and then from space invaders.
Captain Future: Return And Farewell – three Science Fiction novelettes from the Captain Future saga. The Return of Captain Future begins the second incarnation of Curtis Newton, Grag the robot, Otho the android, and Simon Wright, the disembodied brain in the pages of Startling Stories. The saga ends with Earthmen No More and Birthplace of Creation, also from Startling Stories.
The Star Kings is classic science fiction from Edmond Hamilton. Prince Zarth Arn exchanges minds and bodies with John Gordon, 200,000 years in his past. Gordon finds he must impersonate Prince Zarth on the eve of interstellar war. And only one man knows the truth of his impersonation – the tyrant leader of the League of Dark Worlds.
The Skylark Trilogy includes all three classic science fiction books “The Skylark of Space,” “Skylark Three” and “The Skylark of Valeron” by E.E. ‘Doc’ Smith.
The Skylark of Valeron brings to a conclusion the classic Skylark trilogy by E.E. ‘Doc’ Smith. While DuQuesne has survived to become Master of the Earth, the Seatons and the Cranes must run for their lives into the fourth dimension— from which none have ever returned.