Farmer in the Sky

Farmer in the Sky

Language: English

Pages: 304

ISBN: 1439132771

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


1.      Heinlein wrote an amazing string of novels which made the New York Times best seller list and shipped over a million copies each, including Time Enough for Love, The Number of the Beast, Friday, Job: A Comedy of Justice, The Cat Who Walks Through Walls, and To Sail Beyond the Sunset.

2.      Over 25 million Heinlein books are in print in the U.S. alone. For over four decades, his Stranger in a Strange Land has been, not just one of the top-selling science fiction novels, but one of the top-selling novels, period.

3.      Stephen King has called Heinlein “Not only America’s premier writer of speculative fiction, but the greatest writer of such fiction in the world.” And Dean Koontz agrees: “If there is any single author who defines science fiction, it is Robert Heinlein . . . there is no other writer whose work has exhilarated me as often and to such an extent as Heinlein.”

4.      Advertising in Locus, more.

5.      Includes teaser chapter for Heinlein’s The Puppet Masters (trade paperback, 08/09).

6.      Cover by Hugo-winning artist Bob Eggleton pays homage to classics science fiction book covers.

7.      Heinlein backlist discounts.

The Earth is crowded and food is rationed, but a colony on Ganymede, one of the moons of Jupiter, offers an escape for teenager Bill Lermer and his family. Back on Earth, the move sounded like a grand adventure, but Bill soon realizes that life on the frontier is dangerous, and in an alien world with no safety nets, nature is cruelly unforgiving of even small mistakes. Bill’s new home is a world of unearthly wonders—and heartbreaking tragedy. He will face hardships, survive dangers, and grow up fast, meeting the challenge of opening up a new world for humanity and finding strengths within himself that he had never suspected existed.

Comprehensive Teacher's Guide available.

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Starhawk (The Academy, Book 7)

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finished." One of the younger kids was waving his hand. "Mister Chief Engineer?" "Yes, son?" "Suppose it goes on a few weeks longer and passes the speed of light?" Mr. Ortega shook his head. "It can't." "Why not, sir?" "Eh, how far have you gone in mathematics, sonny?" "Just through grammar school calculus," the kid answered. "I'm afraid there is no use in trying to explain it, then. Just take it from me that the big brains are sure it can't be done." I had worried about that very point

Boone demanded that we continue as Scouts. I didn't know he had it in him. It sounded good. He stopped and slipped me the wink. I got up and said that I wanted to propose a resolution. Then I read it—it had been a lot longer but we cut it down. It read: "Be it resolved—we the undersigned, Scouts and former Scouts of many jurisdictions and now passengers in the good ship Mayflower, having as our purpose to continue the Scouting tradition and to extend the Scouting trail out to the stars, do

serve." It was decided that we would have to have three troops, one for each deck, since it wasn't convenient to try to meet all at the same time. Hank asked all the Explorer Scouts to stand up. There were too many of them, so he asked those who were Eagles to remain standing. There were about a dozen of us. Hank separated us Eagles by decks and told us to get busy and organize our troops and to start by picking an acting senior patrol leader. "A" deck had only three Eagles, me, Hank, and a kid

Peggy. "Bill spoke hastily, Baby. You mustn't hold him to that." Peggy said, "You did so mean it, didn't you, Bill?" I was regretting it already. But I said, "Sure, Peggy." Peggy turned back to Dad. "See? But it doesn't matter; we're not going back, not any of us. Please Daddy—I'll get well, I promise you I will. I'm getting better every day." Sure, she was—in a pressurized room. I sat there, sweating, and wishing I had kept my big mouth shut. Molly said, "It defeats me, George. What do you

SE corner." We had been on our farm for the past half hour; the big boulder I had climbed up on was on it. We sat down on a fairly flat rock and looked around. Neither of us said anything for a while; we were both thinking the same thing: if this was a farm, I was my own great uncle. After a bit Dad muttered something. I said, "What did you say?" "Golgotha," he said out loud. "Golgotha, the place of skulls." He was staring straight ahead. I looked where he was looking; there was a boulder

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