New York: Fiction House, Inc. 1946. Octavo, single issue, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Western fiction by Les Savage, Jr.
New York: G.P. Putnam's Sons, . Octavo, boards. First edition. The author's first novel. Spy thriller set in 1943 involving Atomic secrets.
Jamaica, NY: Radio-Science Publications, Inc. 1931. Large octavo, single issue, cover by Leo Morey, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Jack Williamson short story.
Jamaica, NY: Experimenter Publications, Inc. 1929. Large octavo, single issue, cover by Hans W. Wesso, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Part 2 of a serial by Allen S. and Otis Adelbert Kline.
New York: Avalon Books, . Octavo, cloth. First edition. Formerly author Andre Norton's copy with her signature to the front free end paper. Part of the Psychotechnic League sequence of Anderson's Future History series.
Garden City, New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc. 1985. Octavo, cloth backed boards. First trade edition. Signed by the author on the title page. Anatomy of Wonder (1995) 4-21.
New York: Street & Smith Publications, Inc. 1934. Octavo, single issue, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Cover painting by Howard V. Brown. Feature novel is The Skylark of Valeron by "Doc" Smith (part 1), other stories by Nat Schachner, Frank Belknap Long, Jack Williamson (The Legion of Space p. 5) and others.
New York: Street & Smith Publications, Inc. 1936. Octavo, single issue, cover painting by Howard V. Brown, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Part 1 of "The Cometeers" by Jack Williamson. Stories by Don A. Stuart, Frank Belknap Long and others.
New York: Street & Smith Publications, Inc. 1936. Octavo, single issue, cover painting by Howard V. Brown, pictorial wrappers. First edition. Pulp magazine. Part 1 of "The Cometeers" by Jack Williamson. Stories by Don A. Stuart, Frank Belknap Long and others.
New York: The Clayton Magazines, Inc. 1931. Octavo, single issue, cover painting by Wesso[lowski], pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Feature story is the first Hawk Carse by Anthony Gilmore.
New York: The Clayton Magazines, Inc. November, 1932. Octavo, single issue, cover painting by Wesso, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Includes a Hawk Carse story by Anthony Gilmore.
Ashcroft, British Columbia: Ash-Tree Press, 1999. Octavo, cloth. First edition. Limited to 600 copies. Horror novel.
London: Fontana, 1988. Small octavo, pictorial wrappers. First edition. This precedes the hardcover edition.
New York: Poseidon Press, . Octavo, printed wrappers. Advance reader's copy, uncorrected proof. Signed inscription by Barker in 1987 on the title page. Barron (ed.): Horror Literature 4-23. Barron (ed.): Fantasy Literature 4A-18.
[London]: HarperCollins Publishers, . Octavo, boards. First edition. Signed by the Baxter. The author's second novel and the second book in Baxter's "Xeelee" sequence. "Nastly alien's enslave the human race, but there may be a way for humans to avoid this fate via time travel. An incredibly complex time-and-space opera, bumptious, merry, scientifically well informed, and all-round fun to read (though, as is usual with this kind of fiction, the characterization leaves something to be desired)." - Pringle, The Ultimate Guide to Science Fiction, second edition (1995), p. 378. "Neat aliens, good plot-reversals, much hand-waving with physics and a pretty damn cosmic ending. I didn't think they were writing them like this any more." - Mary Gentle, Interzone. The sequels are FLUX (1993) and RING (1994). "The sequence –- as centrally narrated here and in RING -– follows humanity into the fraught arena of interstellar space, already dominated by the complex and enigmatic Alien Xeelee, who soon prove to be highly inimical to the fragile expansionist hopes of humanity. The long epic ends darkly, aeons hence, giving with strong hints that the universe, and the Intelligences capable of comprehending it, may become coterminous. Though the incessant fertility of Baxter's imagination makes it appropriate to think of his larger-scale effects in terms of space opera, the Xeelee sequence, like most of his later fiction, is dense with thought experiments; along with Greg Bear and Gregory Benford, he is perhaps the most successful of all modern SF writers in marrying space opera and hard SF.
New York, London: Harper and Brothers, 1928. Octavo, illustration by G.K. Chesterton, cloth. First U.S. edition.
Toronto: Better Publications, Inc. 1947. Octavo, cover by Rudolph Belarski, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Canadian issue. A Black Bat novel, "The Long Ago Murder" by G. Wayman Jones (pseudonym). "The Black Bat novels were fast-moving, exciting and held your interest." - Cook, Mystery, Detective and Espionage Magazines, pp. 56-59.
New York: Ace Books, Inc. . Small octavo, pictorial wrappers. First edition. Ace double #D-265. Paperback original. SHOOTING STAR is a "a Hollywood private eye novel." - Pederson (ed.), St. James Guide to Crime and Mystery Writers, (4th ed.), pp. 82-84, TERROR IN THE NIGHT collects seven stories first printed in various digest sized mystery magazines.
New York: Avon Publications, Inc. . Small octavo, cover by Richard Powers, pictorial wrappers. First edition. Avon T-80. Signed inscription by Bond on the title page. Collects twelve stories.
New York: Ballantine Books, . Octavo, jacket illustration by Richard Powers, cloth. First edition. Collects eleven fantasy and SF stories. Anatomy of Wonder (1995) 3-24.
Garden City, New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc. 1951. Octavo, cloth. First edition. The author's third book. Classic collection of stories within a common framework including "The Veldt", "The Long Rain", "The Fire Balloons", "Marionettes, Inc.", "Zero Hour" and thirteen others. Adapted for a feature film (1969) with Rod Steiger as the Illustrated Man. Anatomy of Wonder (1987) 3-63. Bleiler, The Guide to Supernatural Fiction 256. Survey of Science Fiction Literature II, pp. 1008-13.