Unknown events bring together four women from four alternate timelines; the results are startling, outrageous, radical, and subversive.
Father Ruiz-Sanchez, biologist and Jesuit priest, struggles with a moral and ethical dilemma: a planet whose inhabitants are innately peaceful, moral, and without God.
In a future where death has become all but extinct, the last days of those with terminal illnesses are televised before a pain-starved public. But one terminal woman, Katherine Mortenhoe, resists.
For the first time in centuries, someone has committed premeditated murder—almost unthinkable in an age of telepathy. Psychic detective Lincoln Powell will risk it all to meet out justice.
The investigation of a deadly alien artifact on the Moon leaves its investigators shattered, broken men—until the perfect man is found to plumb its mysteries.
Glen Runciter is dead. Or is it that his team of anti-psychics led are all dead? Dick’s surreal masterpiece questions the nature of reality, an existential nightmare trapped in half-life.
A plague threatens to doom all of humanity, but a cure may lie on the planet Grass—a world of boundless prairie ruled by elitist aristocrats and their demonic mounts.
Terran exploitation of an alien planet causes the “docile” near-human natives to rise up in bloody rebellion, in this novel rich in ’70s SFnal themes.
This classic alternate history examines the England of 1968, after Queen Elizabeth was assassinated and the Spanish Armada led to the successful Catholic conquest of England.
In the face of a looming eco-apocalypse, a small band of survivalist scientists turn to cloning to preserve the human race. The clones, of course, have other goals in mind.
In conjunction with other SF bloggers, here are eight books that I’d recommend should be added to Gollancz’s SF Masterworks series, and my reasoning why.