Twenty Thousand Leagues under the Sea
by Jules Verne
Publisher: Ward, Lock & Co. 1899
Number of pages: 334
Taken prisoner aboard the rogue submarine Nautilus in 1873, a French professor of marine biology travels an underwater world with his captors, while discovering the philosophy and technical knowledge of the vessel's strange Captain Nemo--Latin for "no one." Battling giant sea creatures, collecting sunken gold, sinking enemy ships, and eating unknown aquatic delights provide nonstop adventure for all ages.
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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!
by William Olaf Stapledon - Feedbooks
A poetic and deeply philosophical work, the true classics of SF. The book challenges preconceived notions of intelligence and awareness, and ultimately argues for a broadened perspective that would free us from our inevitable anthropomorphism.
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 Lucian of Samosata
Lucian of Samosata was a Greek satirist of Assyrian extraction, and True History is perhaps his most well-known tale. In this tale, the protagonist visits the Moon, meets extraterrestrial creatures, and takes part in interplanetary warfare.