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Some are available for online viewing and others for download in pdf, with a few downloadable in other formats. They monitor recent free offerings as well as showing some that are always free.
Like their USA counterpart below, the site offers sorting by genre, time offered, length and popularity. This link is to the Science Fiction genre listings, which were over free ebooks at the time of this post. This is an extensive listing of the free ebook offerings, showing the genre with option to exclude that genre or show only that genre in results and the length of the ebook.
They have some filtering options, length of ebook and date of free offering as well as a large genre listing option to exclude genres click on Pick from a list. Free SF Online over 2, links to books for reading online. Free SF Reader is a blog posting with links to free online novels, short stories and anthologies. Despite its name, the site also features Horror works.
You can access the various science fiction genres through the tabs up top. Download and viewing options vary as the links are offsite. Georgia Download Destination offers free EPUB downloads of public domain classic novels in a wide variety of categories. You will have to select Science Fiction and Fantasy on the left side bar to see the selections available in these genres.
There are new offerings added regularly. Ghostwheel maintains some of the Baen CD collection for free viewing online without registration as well as free download in several formats.
GnomePress is a blog by Aaron Raisey, a collector of the science fiction classics issued by Gnome Press. A nice listing of the works available on the web. Google Play seems to try and hide their free offering under many small categories. I am sure there are more out there that you can access by finding other science fiction or fantasy sub genres.
Supposedly this site has over a million free ebooks. Google Book Search Science Fiction free classic scifi books for online viewing or download as pdf Gutenberg Science Fiction Large collection available for download in several formats. Gutenberg Fantasy Large collection available for download in several formats.
Sci-fi Fantasy Books
Lovecraft Archive offers all of the works of H. Lovecraft for online viewing. Also offers information about him and links to other Lovecraft sites. This link is to the Science Fiction genre. Not as many listings as some of the others here, but gives a good description of the ebook and also offers category listings.
This link is to their free Science Fiction listings. They also offer Fantasy listings. A RSS feed is available.
Infinity Plus unique collection of science fiction and fantasy short stories available for free reading online without registration. Unfortunately, the HTML and audio links are not noted in the listing. JeffInlo offers his book, Alien Cradle, for download in a large variety of formats and for online reading.
Joggoon has 13 classic science fiction novels available for free reading online. The first 6 of the novels are in the public domain and the remaining are available for research purposes only.
Not sure what that means, but I guess it is OK to read them online, but not distribute in any way. KalinBooks has 4 science fiction novels of Kalin Ringkvist available for online viewing or download in pdf with a fifth on the way. Kobo has a large collection of free ebooks available for free download in EPUB. The best way to find content is to conduct a search and then filter "free only". This is a free only search of "science fiction" and has almost 10, free ebooks.
Other searches will reveal more free ebooks. Thanks to "awh" for this. Librophile known mostly as an audiobook site, they also have links to free downloads of classic novels.
All of the links I looked at were to Project Gutenberg, which means they are available for free download in several formats as well as free reading online without registration. You will need to select Science Fiction or Fantasy under Genres as they do not allow direct links to the genre pages. Other formats are available and linked at other sites.
23 SCIENCE FICTION BOOKS - ARTHUR CLARKE
Also available are audio versions of the novels for free download. ManyBooks Science Fiction books downloadable in a variety of formats. Also available offsite for free download in ePub or prc Palm and for free reading online.
Originally available in Czech language and now in English. Thanks to "Werst" for the information on this. MemoWare Science Fiction ebooks downloadable in a number of formats. Kobo requires registration, no credit card needed. All the downloads that I saw were DRM-free. OpenCulture has an interesting listing of classic science fiction on the web.
Inevitably the attempt to condense a huge field--one that often contains multiple subgenres, and has decades, if not centuries, of history--down to just ten or fifty, or let's be serious even a hundred items is going to end badly. It can't really be adequately done, and anyone reading the list is going to find their favorites are left off, or declare that the listmaker has a laughable idea of what's best and essential.
Science fiction has pretty much exactly this problem--a history of at least a century, arguably two if you're in the "Frankenstein was the first science fiction novel" camp. A multitude of subgenres. And even if a reader could more or less keep up with everything published as science fiction in the past, in recent decades there's been so much more published that it's impossible to have read everything significant that's come out.
Any attempt to list the ten best science fiction novels is doomed to failure. So I'm not even going to actually attempt it. These are ten of my favorites. It is perforce an idiosyncratic list, and if your favorites aren't here, either I had to leave them off because I'm only doing ten, or else we have different favorites.
Which is the way things should be! Frankenstein by Mary Shelley - Most of us were introduced to this story by one of the various movies made of it, or even just the image of Boris Karloff with flattened head and bolts sticking out of his neck, lumbering around and moaning.
But Shelley's monster was actually quite articulate, and able to speak at length and intelligently about the predicament in which it found itself. And while Shelley isn't terribly specific about just how Victor Frankenstein brought his creation to life, it's pretty clear that she was thinking in terms of scientific ideas of the time, taking the experiments of Galvani and Aldini and going one step forward with them--if applying electric current to a dead body does, indeed, give it some semblance of life, what then?
What does that mean?
You can make the argument that this isn't really science fiction, if you really want to. And it's a good book. Not bad for an eighteen year old girl who basically wrote it for a holiday party game. Solaris by Stanislaw Lem - It was my parents who introduced me to Lem. Which is a bit weird on the surface, because actually neither of them much liked SF and while they believed that I would eventually make a writer of myself, they would have much preferred I go for mysteries, which they loved, or at least some sort of thing they could think of as "literature.
Solaris may or may not be highbrow, but it's pretty darn trippy. An ocean-covered planet that may or may not be a single sentient being.
If it is, it's an utterly alien one, and the humans who try to study it find themselves confronting their own past traumas and, ultimately, learning nothing about Solaris itself. I'm given to understand this book exists in at least two translations from the Polish, the more recent much better than the older one. Brackett's Mars owes a debt to Burroughs, and so does Stark--born on Mercury, his parents die and he's adopted by Mercurians.
I have this as an old Ace double, back to back and upside down from each other , full of pulpy goodness--ancient technology, body-switching, tribes from the Drylands of Mars massing for war, a world with space travel and interplanetary mining concerns, where the light of the two moons of Mars glints off swords, spears, and mail.
This is great, engaging adventure. The Star King by Jack Vance - I love Vance's language, the careful, almost-ponderous formality that even his rogues sometimes use, with great ironic effect. He also does wonderful visuals, and has a wry view of human nature and culture that I enjoy tremendously. Some of Vance's best moments are throwaways--footnotes, bare mentions of the customs of some city or planet his hero is visiting, and his stories are great fun.
I'm hard pressed to pick a single one to recommend, honestly. The Star King is the first of a series of five in which Kirth Gersen sets about revenging his family, lost in a murderous slave raid carried out by the five super-criminal Demon Princes, each of whom gets a book. I'm sorely tempted to just quote passages at you, but I won't. Just read some Vance if you haven't already.I have this as an old Ace double, back to back and upside down from each other , full of pulpy goodness--ancient technology, body-switching, tribes from the Drylands of Mars massing for war, a world with space travel and interplanetary mining concerns, where the light of the two moons of Mars glints off swords, spears, and mail.
Arif 10 books friends. Spam or Self-Promotional The list is spam or self-promotional. I mean, that was the big one. This story was published in two installments in in the pictorial magazine Bigyan Dorpon Mirror of Science. She hadn't even planned much; just happened to have run across a driver's license when it got dark early, and then robbed those banks.
Also available offsite for free download in ePub or prc Palm and for free reading online. Registration is required. And while Shelley isn't terribly specific about just how Victor Frankenstein brought his creation to life, it's pretty clear that she was thinking in terms of scientific ideas of the time, taking the experiments of Galvani and Aldini and going one step forward with them--if applying electric current to a dead body does, indeed, give it some semblance of life, what then?