The Mammoth Book of Time Travel SF

The Mammoth Book of Time Travel SF

Language: English

Pages: 544

ISBN: 076244939X

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

Are the past and future immutable or can we escape the inevitable? This thought-provoking collection of time travel stories not only takes us into the past and future, but also explores what might happen if we attempt to manipulate time to our own advantage. Read 25 mindbending stories from Kage Baker, Michael Swanwick, Christopher Priest, Kristine Kathryn Rusch, Robert Silverberg, Paul Levinson and many more!

The Mammoth Book of Best New SF 16

Female Science Fiction Writer: Collected Stories 2001-2012

The Seventh Golden Age of Science Fiction Megapack: Featuring the Work of H. B. Fyfe (Golden Age of SF Megapack, Book 7)

The Witching Hour
















– it could wreak far more havoc in everyone’s lives than nuclear weapons ever did. The universe may not be wrong here.” She looked up at me. “It’s all up to you now,” I said. “I’m not a physicist. I can’t pull this off. I can take care of the general media, but not the scientific journals.” I thought about Abrahmson at Newsday. He hadn’t a clue which way was up in this thing. He’d just as soon believe this nightmare was all coincidence – the ever popular placeholder for things people didn’t

beneath the surface. He’s as devastated – maybe more devastated – than Carla and Esteban. Like me, J.J. believed he would get the letter he deserved – something that told him about his wonderful, successful, very rich life. “So you could still die before you write it,” he said, and this time, I’m certain he meant the comment to hurt. It did. But I don’t let that emotion show on my face. “I could,” I say. “But I’ve lived for thirty-two years without a letter. Thirty-two years without a clue

local flora or fauna, shellfish, millipedes, whatever you can grab, anything you can keep down. You eat it raw, because you don’t have any way to make fire, but don’t get sick and die. You – what do you do if you live? You live out your life alone. Adam without Eve in paleo-Eden. Robinson Crusoe of the dawn. Alone with your laptop. Best-case scenario, Ed Morris. You walk into camp just around dinnertime tonight, ragged and emaciated after an epic trek, and tired of subsisting on moss and

quite some time before anyone opened it. I packed whatever jewellery and money I could find in haste, and we came here, a normal-seeming journey. My first plan was to flee from here to Bavaria, where I might hope to earn my bread by teaching English. Alas, we should be conspicuous, and I fear the law must eventually discover us. For myself, I no longer care, but I took comfort that Julian might be somewhat older by the time I was hanged. My plan has changed. I have spent hours contriving an

gamble. I’d give anything for a copy of that paper. I wait for the inevitable lecture about wasting my academic career studying a long-dead crackpot. “You would? Do you actually believe Clarke had discovered a method for time travel?” he asks. “Time travel, Dr McCullough?” I take a bigger gamble. “Yes, I do.” Then Dr Chambers surprises me. “So do I. I’m certain of it. I was working with her assistant, Jim Kennedy. He retired a few months after the accident. It’s taken me forty years to

Download sample