The Time Machine
by H. G. Wells
Publisher: Project Gutenberg 2004
First novel by H.G. Wells, published in book form in 1895. The novel is considered one of the earliest works of science fiction and the progenitor of the "time travel" subgenre. Wells advanced his social and political ideas in this narrative of a nameless Time Traveller who is hurtled into the year 802,701 by his elaborate ivory, crystal, and brass contraption.
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by Olaf Stapledon - eBooks@Adelaide
Epic science fiction classic. A work of unprecedented scale in the genre, it describes the history of humanity from the present onwards across 2 billion years and 18 distinct human species, of which our own is the first and most primitive.
by Pierre Benoit - ManyBooks
This French novel of 'Atlantis in the Sahara' made a huge splash when it was published. The exotic Saharan setting, the stories of desert survival, the overpowering allure of the last Queen of Atlantis, make a memorable, if a bit pulpy, read.
by Edwin A. Abbot - Seeley and Co.
The book gives some accessible and charming explanations of geometry and physics for the curious non-mathematician. Flatland imagines a two-dimensional world inhabited by sentient geometric shapes who think their planar world is all there is.
by Roy Rockwood - ManyBooks
What does an enterprising inventor do to follow up the marvelous dirigible-ship Monarch? Cobble it together into an astounding vessel that travels on both air and sea, and then head more than twenty thousand leagues under the Earth!