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Nebula Award Stories Number Two. Edited by Brian W. Aldiss and Harry Harrison. With Richard McKenna, Bob Shaw, Robin S. Scott, R. A. Lafferty, Jack Vance, Frederik Pohl,  Sonya Dorman, Gordon R. Dickson, George Henry Smith, Philip K. Dick and Brian W. Aldiss.

Nebula Award Stories Number Two. Edited by Brian W. Aldiss and Harry Harrison. With Richard McKenna, Bob Shaw, Robin S. Scott, R. A. Lafferty, Jack Vance, Frederik Pohl, Sonya Dorman, Gordon R. Dickson, George Henry Smith, Philip K. Dick and Brian W. Aldiss.

The alien aesthetic of 1950s scifi artist Richard Powers evokes melting clocks, Bruegel-like landscapes, and the surrealism of Paul Klee. One look at Powers' surrealist planets and you know you're not on Tatooine any more.  Powers illustrated science fiction book covers for several publishers throughout his career, but perhaps his most famous work was his 1953 cover Arthur C. Clarke's Childhood's End. You can find an even larger gallery of his work at The Powers Compendium.

The alien aesthetic of 1950s scifi artist Richard Powers evokes melting clocks, Bruegel-like landscapes, and the surrealism of Paul Klee. One look at Powers' surrealist planets and you know you're not on Tatooine any more. Powers illustrated science fiction book covers for several publishers throughout his career, but perhaps his most famous work was his 1953 cover Arthur C. Clarke's Childhood's End. You can find an even larger gallery of his work at The Powers Compendium.

scificovers: The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction, June 1956. Cover art by Dick Shelton.

scificovers: The Magazine of Fantasy and Science Fiction, June 1956. Cover art by Dick Shelton.

galaxy_195704 (Jack Coggins’ cover for the April 1957 issue of Galaxy Science Fiction)

galaxy_195704 (Jack Coggins’ cover for the April 1957 issue of Galaxy Science Fiction)

Winner of the 2003 Hugo Award for Best Related Work. Judith Merril was a pioneer of twentieth-century science fiction, and a passionate social and political activist. In fact, her life was a constant adventure within the alternative and experimental worlds of science fiction, left politics, and Canadian literature. Better to Have Loved is illustrated with original art works, covers from classic science fiction magazines, period illustrations, and striking photography.

Winner of the 2003 Hugo Award for Best Related Work. Judith Merril was a pioneer of twentieth-century science fiction, and a passionate social and political activist. In fact, her life was a constant adventure within the alternative and experimental worlds of science fiction, left politics, and Canadian literature. Better to Have Loved is illustrated with original art works, covers from classic science fiction magazines, period illustrations, and striking photography.

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