Science Fiction

From The Hobbit to Harry Potter and The Goblet Of Fire, from The Hitchhiker's Guide To the Galaxy to Doctor Who, we can help you find the science fiction books you are looking for. As the world's largest independent marketplace for new, used and rare books, you always get the best in service and value when you buy from Biblio.com.au, and all of your purchases are backed by our return guarantee.

Top Sellers in Science Fiction

The Hobbit

The Hobbit

by J R R Tolkien

The Hobbit tells the famous
story of Bilbo Baggins, a hobbit who is caught up in the affairs of
wizards. His journey through Mirkwood and the climactic confrontation
with the dragon Smaug served as the launching point for Tolkien's
transformative trilogy, The Lord of the Rings. Many of the
essential elements of Tolkien's classic saga have their roots in this
children's book.



The first impression of the first
edition ran as a limited printing of 1500 copies, and authentic
copies with the dust jacket... Read more
A Game Of Thrones

A Game Of Thrones

by George R R Martin

A Game
of Thrones is the first of seven planned novels in A Song of Ice and
Fire, an epic fantasy series by American author George R. R. Martin.
It was first published in August 1996. The novel won the 1997 Locus
Award, and was nominated for both the 1998 Nebula Award and the 1997
World Fantasy Award. The novella Blood of the Dragon, comprising the
Daenerys Targaryen chapters from the novel, won the 1997 Hugo Award
for Best Novella. In January 2011
the novel became a New York Times bestseller and... Read more
Fahrenheit 451

Fahrenheit 451

by Ray Bradbury

Fahrenheit 451 (Ballantine Books, 1953) by Ray Bradbury is a dystopian novel that presents a future American society in which the masses are hedonistic and critical thought through reading is outlawed. Written in the early years of the Cold War, the novel is a critique of what Bradbury saw as issues in American society of the era. Bradbury combined two of his early short stories, "The Pedestrian" and  "Bright Phoenix," into The Fireman, a novella published in the... Read more
Harry Potter and The Half-Blood Prince

Harry Potter and The Half-Blood Prince

by J K Rowling

Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince, released on 16 July 2005, is the sixth of seven novels from British author J. K. Rowling's popular Harry Potter series. Set during Harry Potter's sixth year at Hogwarts, the novel explores Lord Voldemort's past, and Harry's preparations for the final battle amidst emerging romantic relationships and the emotional confusions and conflict resolutions characteristic of mid-adolescence.
Outlander

Outlander

by Diana Gabaldon

Claire Randall is leading a double life. She has a husband in one century, and a lover in another...In 1945, Claire Randall, a former combat nurse, is back from the war and reunited with her husband on a second honeymoon--when she innocently touches a boulder in one of the ancient stone circles that dot the British Isles. Suddenly she is a Sassenach--an "outlander"--in a Scotland torn by war and raiding border clans in the year of our Lord...1743.Hurled back in time by forces she cannot understand,... Read more
Ender's Game

Ender's Game

by Orson Scott Card


Originally
published as a short story in 1977 in Analog Science Fiction and
Fact, Ender's Game is a science fiction novel by Orson Scott Card,
published in book form in 1985 by Tor.




A
futuristic novel, the protagonist, Ender Wiggin is taken at a very
young age to a training center known as the Battle School, where he
learns military tactics and maneuvers. As part of his supposed
training, he is sent on a simulation battle only to find - upon his
victory against the invading Buggers - that it was not... Read more
Alice's Adventures In Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass

Alice's Adventures In Wonderland and Through the Looking Glass

by Lewis Carroll

Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland and its sequel, Through
the Looking Glass and What Alice Found There, tell the story of a young
girl in a fantasy world filled with peculiar, anthropomorphic
creatures. The classic tale of literary nonsense takes the reader on an
exploration of logic and absurdities. The Alice books — sometimes
combined or referred to with the abbreviated title Alice in Wonderland —
have been translated into at least 97 languages with over a hundred
different editions.... Read more
Dragonfly In Amber

Dragonfly In Amber

by Diana Gabaldon

Dragonfly in Amber, the second book in the best-selling Outlander series, is written by Diana Gabaldon. Her books are difficult to classify by genre, since they contain elements of romantic fiction, historical fiction, and science fiction. The stories center around a time-travelling 20th-century nurse (Claire Randall) and her 18th-century Scottish husband (Jamie Fraser), and are located in Scotland, France, the West Indies, and America.
Harry Potter and The Deathly Hallows

Harry Potter and The Deathly Hallows

by J K Rowling

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows is the seventh and final of the Harry Potter novels written by British author J. K. Rowling. The book was released on 21 July 2007, ending the series that began in 1997 with the publication of Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone. This book chronicles the events directly following Harry Potter and the Half-Blood Prince (2005), and leads to the long-awaited final confrontation between Harry Potter and Lord Voldemort.
Harry Potter and The Order Of the Phoenix

Harry Potter and The Order Of the Phoenix

by J K Rowling

Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix (Harry Potter, #5) shows us how the plot begins to thicken in this renowned series.  The tale grows darker and becomes psychologically intense as the teenaged boy wizard much handle his social life as well as the dark forces that seek to take him down!

The greater community begins to doubt Harry and the existence of Voldemort's return, and Hogwarts is overtaken by an oppressive representative from the Ministry of Magic.  We meet the dread Dementors, and Harry... Read more
The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn

The Adventures Of Huckleberry Finn

by Mark Twain

Commonly named among the Great American novels, The Adventures of
Huckleberry Finn, written by Mark Twain, is generally regarded as the
sequel to his earlier novel, The Adventures of Tom Sawyer; however, in
Huckleberry Finn, Twain focused increasingly on the institution of
slavery and the South. Narrated by Huckleberry “Huck” Finn in Southern
antebellum vernacular, the novel gives vivid descriptions of people and
daily life along the Mississippi River while following the adventure of
Huck and... Read more
Dragon Reborn

Dragon Reborn

by Robert Jordan

The Dragon Reborn (abbreviated as tDR by fans) is the third book of American author Robert Jordan's fantasy series The Wheel of Time. It was published by Tor Books and released on September 15, 1991. The unabridged audio book is read by Michael Kramer and Kate Reading.
A Storm Of Swords

A Storm Of Swords

by George R R Martin

A Storm of Swords is the third of seven planned novels in A Song of Ice and Fire, an epic fantasy series by American author George R. R. Martin. It was first published on 8 August 2000 in the United Kingdom, with a United States edition following in November 2000. Its publication was preceded by a novella called Path of the Dragon, which collects some of the Daenerys Targaryen chapters from the novel into a single book. To date, A Storm of Swords is the longest novel in the series.
Lord Of the Rings, The

Lord Of the Rings, The

by J R R Tolkien

The Lord of the Rings is an epic high fantasy novel written by philologist and Oxford University professor J. R. R. Tolkien. The story began as a sequel to Tolkien's earlier, less complex children's fantasy novel The Hobbit (1937), but eventually developed into a much larger work. It was written in stages between 1937 and 1949, much of it during World War II.
A Clash Of Kings

A Clash Of Kings

by George R R Martin

A Clash of Kings (A Song of Ice and Fire, #2)
The Seven Kingdoms have fallen asunder, as the sadistic teenager, Joffrey of House Lannister, ascends the Iron Throne following the death of his "father," Robert the Usurper.

The Stark family in the North rises to power to combat this ascension, and the empowered Daenerys, the exiled last heir of the former ruling family, seeks a way to return to Westeros and rule it.
Meanwhile the Night's Watch, the orphans and criminals who guard Westeros from the... Read more
The Road

The Road

by Cormac McCarthy

The Road is a 2006 novel by American writer Cormac McCarthy. It is a post-apocalyptic tale of a journey taken by a father and his young son over a period of several months, across a landscape blasted by an unnamed cataclysm that destroyed all civilization and, apparently, almost all life on earth. The novel was awarded the 2007 Pulitzer Prize for Fiction and the James Tait Black Memorial Prize for Fiction in 2006.
Voyager

Voyager

by Diana Gabaldon

This is the third novel in the bestselling outlander series. Jamie
Fraser is lying on the battlefield of Culloden, where he rises wounded,
to face execution or imprisonment. Either prospect pales beside the pain
of loss - his wife is gone. Forever. But sometimes forever is shorter
than one thinks. In 1746, Claire Fraser made a perilous journey through
time, leaving her young husband to die at Culloden, in order to protect
their unborn child. In 1968, Claire has just been struck through the
heart,... Read more
Nineteen Eighty-Four

Nineteen Eighty-Four

by George Orwell

Nineteen Eighty-Four (1984) by George
Orwell has become the definitive dystopian novel of the twentieth
century. Originally published on June 8, 1949 by Secker and
Warburg in the United Kingdom, the book follows the main character,
Winston Smith, through his disillusionment with totalitarianism and a
doomed struggle of resistance. George Orwell is a pen-name, Orwell's
real name was Eric Blair. -
Slaughterhouse-Five

Slaughterhouse-Five

by Kurt Vonnegut

Slaughterhouse-Five, or The Children's Crusade:
A Duty-Dance with Death is a satirical novel by Kurt Vonnegut and is generally
recognized as his most influential and popular work. Set around World War II,
the novels tells of the story of Billy Pilgrim, a chaplain’s assistant, and his
experiences and journeys through time. Billy sees when, how, and why he will
die, resulting in his becoming fatalistic. The refrain “so it goes” is used
when death, dying, and mortality occur and it appears in the book... Read more
Atlas Shrugged

Atlas Shrugged

by Ayn Rand

Atlas Shrugged is a novel by Ayn Rand, first published in 1957 in the United States. This was Rand's fourth, longest and last novel, and she considered it her magnum opus in the realm of fiction writing. As indicated by its working title The Strike, the book explores a dystopian United States where leading innovators, ranging from industrialists to artists, refuse to be exploited by society.
Feast For Crows

Feast For Crows

by George R R Martin

A Feast for Crows is the fourth of seven planned novels in A Song of Ice and Fire, an epic fantasy series by American author George R. R. Martin. The novel was first published on 17 October 2005 in the United Kingdom, with a United States edition following on 8 November 2005; however, it appeared ahead of the publication date in several UK bookshops. Its publication was preceded by a novella named Arms of the Kraken, which collected the first four Iron Islands chapters together.
Harry Potter and The Chamber Of Secrets

Harry Potter and The Chamber Of Secrets

by J K Rowling

Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets (Harry Potter, #2) finds the hero of Hogwarts back to his humble home with the Dursleys for summer break.  Between their efforts, and that of a strange and much-abused house-elf, Harry feels like he might never make it back to complete his wizard training!


Even back at Hogwarts, danger abounds!  A mysterious "Chamber of Secrets" has been opened, and the young wizard and his friends must use everything they can to save each other from certain doom! The... Read more
The Silmarillion

The Silmarillion

by J R R Tolkien

The Silmarillion narrates the complexity of Middle-earth through a collection of J.R.R Tolkein’s 5 mythopoeic works, illustrating an extensive history and lore in relation to his work, The Hobbit. The collection was originally published as individual works, but was later rejected due to incompleteness. In 1977 The Silmarillion was edited and published posthumously by Tolkien's son Christopher, with assistance from Guy Gavriel Kay, who later became a noted fantasy writer. 
No cover image available

Harry Potter and The Goblet Of Fire

by J K Rowling

Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire (Harry Potter, #4) keeps having horrible dreams that wake him with the scar on his forehead throbbing. He is relieved to return to the magical realm from his summer break early to attend the Quidditch World Cup with the Weasleys, but the relief quickly gives way to a dark threat that looms over the magical world.Being a teenager is hard enough without having a Dark Lord seeking your destruction!


Hugo Award for Best Novel (2001), Mythopoeic Fantasy Award for... Read more

Science Fiction Books & Ephemera

The Hitchhiker\'s Guide To the Galaxy

The Hitchhiker's Guide To the Galaxy

by Adams, Douglas

"IRRESISTIBLE!" -- The Boston Globe: Seconds before the Earth is demolished to make way for a galactic freeway, Arthur Dent is plucked off the planet by his friend Ford Prefect, a researcher for the revised edition of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy who, for the last fifteen years, has been posing as an out-of-work actor.Together this dynamic pair begin a journey through space aided by quotes from The Hitchhiker's Guide ("A towel is about the most massively useful thing an interstellar hitchhiker... Read more
The Faded Sun

The Faded Sun

by Cherryh, C J

Publishedin 1978
The Faded Sun series by Cherryh has won much acclaim. Book #1 received the Hugo Award Nominee for Best Novel (1979), Nebula Award Nominee for Novel (1978), and Locus Poll Award Nominee for Best SF Novel (1979).
The Fellowship Of the Ring

The Fellowship Of the Ring

by Tolkien, J R R

The Fellowship of the Ring is the first of three volumes of the epic novel The Lord of the Rings by the English author J. R. R. Tolkien. It takes place in the fictional universe Middle-earth. It was originally published on July 29, 1954 in the United Kingdom. The volume consists of a Prologue "Concerning Hobbits, and other matters" followed by Book I and Book II.
The Songs Of Distant Earth

The Songs Of Distant Earth

by Clarke, Arthur C

The Songs of Distant Earth is the common title of several science fiction works by Arthur C. Clarke, including a science fiction short story, a short movie synopsis, and a 1986 science fiction novel that all bear the same title. This article deals with the novel.
The Firebrand

The Firebrand

by Bradley, Marion Zimmer

Born of noble blood, Kassandra is gifted with the ability to see into the futureand her visions tell of a battle that will bring the wrath of the gods upon all of Greece. She has foreseen the fall of Troy, but no one believes Kassandras prophecies, or heeds her warnings about the beautiful woman known as Helen...
So Long, and Thanks For All the Fish

So Long, and Thanks For All the Fish

by Adams, Douglas

So Long, and Thanks for All the Fish is the fourth book of the Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy series written by Douglas Adams. Its title is the message left by the dolphins when they departed Planet Earth just before it was demolished to make way for a hyperspatial express route, as described in The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.
The Two Towers

The Two Towers

by Tolkien, J R R

The Two Towers is the second volume of J. R. R. Tolkien's high fantasy novel The Lord of the Rings. It is preceded by The Fellowship of the Ring and followed by The Return of the King.
The War Of the Worlds

The War Of the Worlds

by Wells, H G

The War of the Worlds (1898) is a science fiction novel by H. G. Wells describing an invasion of late Victorian England by Martians equipped with advanced weaponry. It is a seminal depiction of an alien invasion of Earth. The novel is narrated by an unnamed writer of scientific articles. Throughout the narrative he struggles to reunite with his wife, while witnessing the Martians rampaging through the southern English counties. The plot has been related to invasion literature of the time.
The Robots Of Dawn

The Robots Of Dawn

by Asimov, Isaac

The Robots of Dawn is a "whodunit" science fiction novel by Isaac Asimov, first published in 1983. It is the third novel in Asimov's Robot series. It was nominated for both the Hugo and Locus Awards in 1984.
The Invisible Man

The Invisible Man

by Wells, H G

Invisible Man is a novel written by HG Wells, first published as a serial in Pearson's Weekly in 1897 before being published as a book by C. Arthur Pearson in 1897. The story follows the scientist Griffith, who through experimentation has become the Invisible Man of the title. Griffith's initial, almost comedic, adventures are soon overshadowed by the bizarre streak of terror he unleashes upon the inhabitants of a small village, and the novel is noted for its horror, suspense and... Read more
The Return Of the King

The Return Of the King

by Tolkien, J R R

The Return of the King is the third and final volume of J. R. R. Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings, following The Fellowship of the Ring and The Two Towers.
Mostly Harmless

Mostly Harmless

by Adams, Douglas

Mostly Harmless is a novel by Douglas Adams and the fifth book in the Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy series. It is described on the cover of the first editions as "The fifth book in the increasingly inaccurately named Hitchhikers Trilogy".
Trouble With Lichen

Trouble With Lichen

by Wyndham, John

Francis Saxover and Diana Brackley, two scientists investigating a rare lichen, discover it has a remarkable property: it retards the aging process. Francis, realising the implications for the world of an ever-youthful, wealthy elite, wants to keep it secret, but Diana sees an opportunity to overturn the male status quo by using the lichen to inspire a feminist revolution.As each scientist wrestles with the implications and practicalities of exploiting the discovery, the world comes ever closer to... Read more
The White Plague

The White Plague

by Herbert, Frank

Frank Herbert was born in Tacoma, Washington, and educated at the University of Washington, Seattle. He worked a wide variety of jobs--including TV cameraman, radio commentator, oyster diver, jungle survival instructor, lay analyst, creative writing teacher, reporter and editor of several West Coast newspapers--before becoming a full-time writer. He died in 1986.
The Day Of the Triffids

The Day Of the Triffids

by Wyndham, John

The Day of the Triffids is a post-apocalyptic novel written in 1951 by the English science fiction author John Wyndham. Although Wyndham had already published other novels, this was the first published under the John Wyndham pen-name. It established him as an important writer, and remains his best known novel. When Bill Masen wakes up blindfolded in hospital there is a bitter irony
in his situation. Carefully removing his bandages, he realizes that he
is the only person who can see: everyone else,... Read more
God Emperor Of Dune

God Emperor Of Dune

by Herbert, Frank

God Emperor of Dune is a science fiction novel by Frank Herbert published in 1981, the fourth in the Dune series.
Foundation

Foundation

by Asimov, Isaac

One of the great masterworks of science fiction, the Foundation novels of Isaac Asimov are unsurpassed for their unique blend of nonstop action, daring ideas, and extensive world-building. The story of our future begins with the history of Foundation and its greatest psychohistorian: Hari Seldon. For twelve thousand years the Galactic Empire has ruled supreme. Now it is dying. Only Hari Seldon, creator of the revolutionary science of psychohistory, can see into the future--a dark age of ignorance,... Read more
Nemesis

Nemesis

by Asimov, Isaac

Analog

Analog

by Schmidt, Stanley

Doctor Who

Doctor Who

by Dicks, Terrance