I’ve always been fascinated by how non-English writers have approached SF. The French have a huge body of SF work …
“The Face Of Mars” science fact article; fiction by Isaac Asimov, Charles Fontenay, Lloyd Biggle, Daniel Galouye, Walter Tevis, Leo Kelley, and others.
Michael Bishop’s “The White Otters of Childhood,” stories by Robert F. Young, Michael Coney, Gregg Williams, Barbara Stearns, articles by Joanna Russ and Isaac Asimov.
Poul Anderson’s “Superstition,” Anthony Boucher lists the best SF of 1955; plus Ray Bradbury, Chad Oliver, J.B. Priestly, Evelyn Smith, John Vandercook, and Saki.
Edmond Hamilton’s “The Shores of Infinity,” Sam Moskowitz’s fact article “Science-Fiction Views of God,” stories by John Jakes, John Brunner, Arthur Porges, and Robert Rohrer.
Frederik Pohl’s “The Man Who Ate the World,” serial installment of Alfred Bester’s “The Stars My Destination,” stories by Robert Silverberg, E.C. Tubb, and Lester del Rey.
Jack Vance’s novelette “The Narrow Land,” plus assorted short fiction by Robert Bloch, Fritz Leiber, Rog Phillips, William Tenn, Kris Neville, and Bob Olsen.
Poul Anderson’s “No Truce With Kings,” Jack Vance’s “Green Magic,” stories by Richard Matheson, Vance Aandahl, Sinichi Hoshi, Jaunita Coulson and Marion Zimmer Bradley.
Poul Anderson’s “Outpost of Empire,” Robert Silverberg’s “King of the Golden World,” Larry Niven’s “Handicap,” plus Fritz Leiber, John Brunner, Harry Harrison, and more.
Zenna Henderson’s “Wilderness,” along with works by Arthur C. Clarke, Poul Anderson, John Dickson Carr, Mildred Clingerman, Gordon R. Dickson, and Joseph Sheridan Le Fanu.
“Gleaners” by Clifford Simak, “The Upside-Down Captain” by Jim Harmon, “Gravy Train” by Daniel F. Galouye, stories by Ron Goulart, Ray Russell, and Raymond E. Banks.