133 relations: A Deal in Ostriches, A Dream of Armageddon, A Modern Utopia, A Short History of the World (H. G. Wells), A Story of the Days to Come, A Story of the Stone Age, A Vision of Judgment, A Year of Prophesying, Alfred Eckhard Zimmern, All Aboard for Ararat, An Englishman Looks at the World, Ann Veronica, Anticipations, Arnold Bennett, Æpyornis Island, Bealby, Boon (novel), Brynhild (novel), Certain Personal Matters, Christina Alberta's Father, Crux Ansata, Edward Grey, 1st Viscount Grey of Fallodon, Empire of the Ants, Experiment in Autobiography, First and Last Things, Floor Games, Frederick William Sanderson, G. P. Wells, Gilbert Murray, God the Invisible King, H. G. Wells, Hugh Pembroke Vowles, Hugo Gernsback, In the Abyss, In the Days of the Comet, In the Fourth Year, J. A. Spender, J. B. S. Haldane, James Bryce, 1st Viscount Bryce, Joan and Peter, John Day Company, Joseph Stalin, Jules Verne, Julian Huxley, Kipps, Lev Uspensky, Lionel George Curtis, Little Wars, Love and Mr Lewisham, Mankind in the Making, ..., Marriage (novel), Meanwhile (novel), Men Like Gods, Mind at the End of Its Tether, Mr. Belloc Objects to "The Outline of History", Mr. Blettsworthy on Rampole Island, Mr. Britling Sees It Through, Mr. Ledbetter's Vacation, New Worlds for Old (H. G. Wells), Russia in the Shadows, Select Conversations with an Uncle, Star Begotten, Tales of Space and Time, The Argonauts of the Air, The Autocracy of Mr. Parham, The Beautiful Suit, The Bulpington of Blup, The Chronic Argonauts, The Cone, The Country of the Blind, The Country of the Blind and Other Stories, The Croquet Player, The Crystal Egg, The Diamond Maker, The Discovery of the Future, The Dream (novel), The First Men in the Moon, The Food of the Gods and How It Came to Earth, The Future in America: A Search After Realities, The History of Mr Polly, The Holy Terror (Wells novel), The Invisible Man, The Island of Doctor Moreau, The Land Ironclads, The Lord of the Dynamos, The Man Who Could Work Miracles, The Man Who Could Work Miracles (story), The New Accelerator, The New America: The New World, The New Machiavelli, The New World Order (Wells), The Open Conspiracy, The Outline of History, The Passionate Friends: A Novel, The Pearl of Love, The Plattner Story and Others, The Queer Story of Brownlow's Newspaper, The Red Room (short story), The Research Magnificent, The Salvaging of Civilization, The Science of Life, The Sea Lady, The Sea Raiders, The Shape of Things to Come, The Sleeper Awakes, The Soul of a Bishop, The Star (Wells short story), The Stolen Bacillus and Other Incidents, The Stolen Body, The Story of a Great Schoolmaster, The Strand Magazine, The Time Machine, The Truth About Pyecraft, The Undying Fire (Wells novel), The War in the Air, The War of the Worlds, The Way the World is Going, The Wheels of Chance, The Wife of Sir Isaac Harman, The Wonderful Visit, The Work, Wealth and Happiness of Mankind, The World of William Clissold, The World Set Free, Things to Come, This Misery of Boots, Tono-Bungay, Travels of a Republican Radical in Search of Hot Water, Triumphs of a Taxidermist, War and the Future, Wickham Steed, William Archer (critic), William Robinson Leigh, World Brain. Expand index (83 more) » « Shrink index
"A Deal in Ostriches" is a short story by the British writer H. G. Wells.
"A Dream of Armageddon" is a short story by H. G. Wells which was first published in 1901 in the British weekly magazine Black and White.
A Modern Utopia is a 1905 novel by H. G. Wells.
A Short History of the World is a period-piece non-fictional historic work by English author H. G. Wells first published by Cassell & Co, Ltd Publishing in 1922.
"A Story of the Days To Come" is a novella by H. G. Wells comprising five chapters that was first published in the June to October 1899 issues of The Pall Mall Magazine.
"A Story of the Stone Age" is a short story written in 1897 by H. G. Wells.
Written in the late 19th century by H. G. Wells and first published in The Butterfly (September 1899), (and collected in The Obliterated Man and Other Stories, (Dec 1925)See ISFDB listing in #External links) A Vision of Judgment is a short story in 9 sections.
A Year of Prophesying collects 55 newspaper columns written by H.G. Wells in 1923 and 1924.
Sir Alfred Eckhard Zimmern (1879–1957) was a British classical scholar and historian, and political scientist writing on international relations.
All Aboard for Ararat is a 1940 allegorical novella by H. G. Wells that tells a modernized version of the story of Noah and the Flood.
An Englishman Looks at the World is a 1914 essay collection by H. G. Wells containing journalistic pieces written between 1909 and 1914.
Ann Veronica is a New Woman novel by H. G. Wells published in 1909.
Anticipations of the Reaction of Mechanical and Scientific Progress upon Human Life and Thought, generally known as Anticipations, was written by H.G. Wells at the age of 34.
Enoch Arnold Bennett (27 May 1867 – 27 March 1931) was an English writer.
"Æpyornis Island", or "Aepyornis Island", is a short story by H. G. Wells, first published in 1894 in the Pall Mall Budget.
Bealby: A Holiday is a 1915 comic novel by H. G. Wells.
Boon is a 1915 work of literary satire by H. G. Wells.
Brynhild, or The Show of Things is a 1937 novel by H. G. Wells.
Certain Personal Matters is an 1897 collection of essays selected by H. G. Wells from among the many short essays and ephemeral pieces he had written since 1893.
Christina Alberta's Father (1925) is a novel by H. G. Wells set in London and environs in 1920–1922 with two protagonists: Albert Edward Preemby and his daughter, Christina Alberta.
Crux Ansata, subtitled 'An Indictment of the Roman Catholic Church' by H. G. Wells is a (96 page) wartime book first published in 1943 by Penguin Books, Hammonsworth (Great Britain): Penguin Special No.
Edward Grey, 1st Viscount Grey of Fallodon, KG, PC, DL, FZS (25 April 1862 – 7 September 1933), better known as Sir Edward Grey (he was the 3rd Baronet Grey of Fallodon), was a British Liberal statesman.
"The Empire of the Ants" is a 1905 short story by H. G. Wells about the littleness of humanity and the tenuousness of the dominion Homo sapiens enjoys on Earth.
Experiment in Autobiography is an autobiographical work by H.G. Wells, originally published in two volumes.
First and Last Things is a 1908 work of philosophy by H. G. Wells setting forth his beliefs in four "books" entitled "Metaphysics," "Of Belief," "Of General Conduct," and "Some Personal Things." Parts of the book were published in the Independent Magazine in July and August 1908.
Floor Games is a book published in 1911 by H. G. Wells.
Frederick William Sanderson (13 May 1857 – 15 June 1922) was headmaster of Oundle School from 1892 until his death.
George Philip Wells FRS (17 July 1901 – 27 September 1985), son of the British science fiction author H. G. Wells, was a zoologist and author.
George Gilbert Aimé Murray, (2 January 1866 – 20 May 1957) was an Australian-born British classical scholar and public intellectual, with connections in many spheres.
God the Invisible King is a theological tract published by H.G. Wells in 1917.
Herbert George Wells.
Hugh Pembroke Vowles (1885 in Pembroke, Wales – 1951 in "The Leaze", Oxlynch, Stonehouse, Gloucestershire, England) was a British engineer, socialist and author.
Hugo Gernsback (born Hugo Gernsbacher, August 16, 1884 – August 19, 1967) was a Luxembourgish-American inventor, writer, editor, and magazine publisher, best known for publications including the first science fiction magazine.
"In the Abyss" is a short story by H. G. Wells, first published in 1896 in Pearson's Magazine.
In the Days of the Comet (1906) is a science fiction novel by H. G. Wells in which humanity is "exalted" when a comet causes "the nitrogen of the air, the old azote," to "change out of itself" and become "a respirable gas, differing indeed from oxygen, but helping and sustaining its action, a bath of strength and healing for nerve and brain." The result: "The great Change has come for evermore, happiness and beauty are our atmosphere, there is peace on earth and good will to all men."H.
In the Fourth Year is a collection H.G. Wells assembled in the spring of 1918 from essays he had recently published discussing the problem of establishing lasting peace when World War I ended.
John Alfred Spender (23 December 1862 – 21 June 1942) was a British journalist and author.
John Burdon Sanderson Haldane (5 November 18921 December 1964) was an English scientist known for his work in the study of physiology, genetics, evolutionary biology, and in mathematics, where he made innovative contributions to the fields of statistics and biostatistics.
James Bryce, 1st Viscount Bryce, (10 May 1838 – 22 January 1922) was a British academic, jurist, historian and Liberal politician.
Joan and Peter, a 1918 novel by H. G. Wells, is at once a satirical portrait of late-Victorian and Edwardian England, a critique of the English educational system on the eve of World War I, a study of the impact of that war on English society, and a general reflection on the purposes of education.
The John Day Company was a New York publishing firm that specialized in illustrated fiction and current affairs books and pamphlets from 1926 to 1968.
Joseph Vissarionovich Stalin (18 December 1878 – 5 March 1953) was a Soviet revolutionary and politician of Georgian nationality.
Jules Gabriel Verne (Longman Pronunciation Dictionary.; 8 February 1828 – 24 March 1905) was a French novelist, poet, and playwright.
Sir Julian Sorell Huxley FRS (22 June 1887 – 14 February 1975) was a British evolutionary biologist, eugenicist, and internationalist.
Kipps: The Story of a Simple Soul is a novel by H. G. Wells, first published in 1905.
Lev Vasilyevich Uspensky (Лев Васильевич Успенский, 8 February 1900 – 18 December 1978) was a Russian writer and philologist, known for his popular science books in linguistics.
Lionel George Curtis CH (1872–1955) was a British official and author.
Little Wars is a set of rules for playing with toy soldiers, written by H. G. Wells in 1913.
Love and Mr Lewisham (subtitled "The Story of a Very Young Couple") is a 1900 novel set in the 1880s by H. G. Wells.
Mankind in the Making (1903) is H.G. Wells's sequel to Anticipations (1901).
Marriage is a 1912 novel by H. G. Wells.
Meanwhile is a 1927 novel by H. G. Wells set in an Italian villa early in 1926.
Men Like Gods (1923) is a novel—referred to by the author as a "scientific fantasy"—by H. G. Wells.
Mind at the End of Its Tether (1945) was H. G. Wells' last book - only 34 pages long - which he wrote at the age of 78.
New Worlds for Old (1908), which appeared in some later editions with the subtitle "A Plain Account of Modern Socialism," was one of several books and pamphlets that H.G. Wells wrote about the socialist future in the period 1901-1908, while he was engaged in an effort to reform the Fabian Society.
Russia in the Shadows is a book by H. G. Wells published early in 1921, which includes a series of articles previously printed in The Sunday Express in connection with Wells's second visit to Russia (after a previous trip in January 1914 to St. Petersburg and Moscow) in September and October 1920.
Select Conversations with an Uncle, published in 1895, was H.G. Wells's first literary publication in book form.
Star Begotten is a 1937 novel by H. G. Wells.
Tales of Space and Time is a fantasy and science fiction collection of three short stories and two novellas written by the English author H. G. Wells between 1897 and 1898.
"The Argonauts of the Air" is a short story by H. G. Wells, first published in 1895 in Phil May's Annual.
The Autocracy of Mr.
The Beautiful Suit is a short story by H.G. Wells originally published under the title "A Moonlight Fable" in the April 10, 1909, number of Collier's Weekly.
The Bulpington of Blup, a 1932 novel by H. G. Wells, is a character study analyzing the psychological sources of resistance to Wellsian ideology, and was influenced by Wells's acquaintance with Carl Gustav Jung and his ideas.
"The Chronic Argonauts" (1888) is a short story by the British science-fiction writer H. G. Wells.
"The Cone" is a short story by H. G. Wells, first published in 1895 in Unicorn.
"The Country of the Blind" is a short story written by H. G. Wells.
The Country of the Blind and Other Stories is a collection of thirty-three fantasy and science fiction short stories written by the English author H. G. Wells between 1894 and 1909.
The Croquet Player is a 1936 novella by H. G. Wells, "a sort of ghost story." It has been called "a short allegory written under the stimulus of the Spanish War.".
"The Crystal Egg" is a science fiction short story written by H. G. Wells in 1897.
"The Diamond Maker" is a short story by H. G. Wells, first published in 1894 in the Pall Mall Budget.
The Discovery of the Future is a 1902 philosophical lecture by H. G. Wells that argues for the knowability of the future.
The Dream is a 1924 novel by H. G. Wells about a man from a Utopian future who dreams the entire life of an Englishman from the Victorian and Edwardian eras, Harry Mortimer Smith.
The First Men in the Moon is a scientific romance by the English author H. G. Wells, originally serialised in The Strand Magazine from December 1900 to August 1901 and published in hardcover in 1901, who called it one of his "fantastic stories".
The Food of the Gods and How It Came to Earth is a science fiction novel by H. G. Wells, first published in 1904.
The Future in America: A Search After Realities is a 1906 travel essay by H. G. Wells recounting his impressions from the first of half a dozen visits he would make to the United States.
The History of Mr.
The Holy Terror is a 1939 work by H. G. Wells that is in part an analysis of fascism and in part a utopian novel.
The Invisible Man is a science fiction novel by H. G. Wells.
The Island of Doctor Moreau is an 1896 science fiction novel by English author H. G. Wells.
"The Land Ironclads" is a short story by H.G. Wells that originally appeared in the December 1903 issue of the Strand Magazine.
"The Lord of the Dynamos" is a British short story by H.G. Wells.
The Man Who Could Work Miracles is a black-and-white 1936 British fantasy-comedy film directed by the German-born American director Lothar Mendes.
"The Man Who Could Work Miracles" is a British fantasy–comedy short story by H. G. Wells first published in 1898 in The Illustrated London News.
"The New Accelerator" is a 1901 science fiction short story by H. G. Wells.
The New America: The New World is a collection of four articles by H.G. Wells written to examine the American scene, which Wells summed up in 1935 as "the spectacle of a great material civilization, halted, paralyzed." Wells's articles were published shortly after a 23-day visit to the United States in March 1935 that included a lunch with US President Franklin Delano Roosevelt and a talk with Senator Huey Long.
The New Machiavelli is a 1911 novel by H. G. Wells that was serialised in The English Review in 1910.
The New World Order is a book written by H. G. Wells, originally published in January 1940.
The Open Conspiracy: Blue Prints for a World Revolution was published in 1928 by H. G. Wells, when he was 62 years old.
The Outline of History, subtitled either "The Whole Story of Man" or "Being a Plain History of Life and Mankind", is a work by H. G. Wells that first appeared in an illustrated version of 24 fortnightly installments beginning on 22 November 1919 and was published as a single volume in 1920.
The Passionate Friends is a 1913 novel by H. G. Wells.
The Pearl of Love is a 1925 short story about devotion by H. G. Wells.
The Plattner Story and Others is a collection of seventeen short stories written by H. G. Wells.
"The Queer Story of Brownlow's Newspaper" is a short story by H. G. Wells which was first published in the February 1932 issue of the Ladies' Home Journal.
'The Red Room' is a short gothic story written by H. G. Wells in 1894.
The Research Magnificent is a 1915 novel by H. G. Wells.
The Salvaging of Civilization: The Probable Future of Mankind is a non-fiction work by H. G. Wells which addresses the possibility of a future world state.
The Science of Life is a book written by H. G. Wells, Julian Huxley and G. P. Wells, published in three volumes by The Waverley Publishing Company Ltd in 1929–30, giving a popular account of all major aspects of biology as known in the 1920s.
The Sea Lady is a fantasy novel written by H. G. Wells that has some of the aspects of a fable.
"The Sea Raiders" is a short story by H. G. Wells, first published in 1896 in The Weekly Sun Literary Supplement.
The Shape of Things to Come is a work of science fiction by H. G. Wells, published in 1933, which speculates on future events from 1933 until the year 2106.
The Sleeper Awakes (1910) is a dystopian science fiction novel by H. G. Wells about a man who sleeps for two hundred and three years, waking up in a completely transformed London where he has become the richest man in the world.
The Soul of a Bishop is a 1917 novel by H. G. Wells.
"The Star" is an 1897 apocalyptic short story by H.G. Wells.
The Stolen Bacillus and Other Incidents is a collection of fifteen fantasy and science fiction short stories written by the English author H. G. Wells between 1893 and 1895.
"The Stolen Body" is a science fiction short story by H. G. Wells that was originally published in The Strand Magazine (November 1898); collected in Twelve Stories and a Dream (1903)See ISFDB listing in #External links and Tales of the Unexpected (1924); reprinted in Weird Tales magazine (November 1925) and was later reprinted in many collections and anthologies.
The Story of a Great Schoolmaster is a 1924 biography of Frederick William Sanderson (1857-1922) by H. G. Wells.
The Strand Magazine was a monthly magazine founded by George Newnes, composed of short fiction and general interest articles.
The Time Machine is a science fiction novella by H. G. Wells, published in 1895 and written as a frame narrative.
"The Truth About Pyecraft" is a British fantasy-comedy short story by H.G. Wells.
The Undying Fire, a 1919 novel by H. G. Wells, is a modern retelling of the story of Job.
The War in the Air, a military science fiction novel by H. G. Wells, written in four months in 1907 and serialised and published in 1908 in The Pall Mall Magazine, is like many of Wells's works notable for its prophetic ideas, images, and concepts—in this case, the use of the aircraft for the purpose of warfare and the coming of World War I. The novel's hero is Bert Smallways, a "forward-thinking young man" and a "kind of bicycle engineer of the let's-'ave-a-look-at-it and enamel-chipping variety.".
The War of the Worlds is a science fiction novel by English author H. G. Wells first serialised in 1897 by Pearson's Magazine in the UK and by Cosmopolitan magazine in the US.
The Way the World is Going is a 1928 nonfiction book written by British author H. G. Wells.
The Wheels of Chance is an early comic novel by H. G. Wells about an August 1895 cycling holiday, somewhat in the style of Three Men in a Boat.
The Wife of Sir Isaac Harman is a 1914 novel by H. G. Wells.
The Wonderful Visit is an 1895 novel by H. G. Wells.
The Work, Wealth and Happiness of Mankind by H. G. Wells is the final work of a trilogy of which the first volumes were The Outline of History (1919–1920) and The Science of Life (1929).
The World of William Clissold is a 1926 novel by H. G. Wells published initially in three volumes.
The World Set Free is a novel written in 1913 and published in 1914 by H. G. Wells.
Things to Come (also known in promotional material as H. G. Wells' Things to Come) is a 1936 British black-and-white science fiction film from United Artists, produced by Alexander Korda, directed by William Cameron Menzies, and written by H. G. Wells.
This Misery of Boots is a 1907 political tract by H. G. Wells advocating socialism.
Tono-Bungay is a realist semiautobiographical novel written by H. G. Wells and published in 1909.
Travels of a Republican Radical in Search of Hot Water is a collection of essays by H.G. Wells written in 1939.
"Triumphs of a Taxidermist" is an 1894 short story by British writer H. G. Wells.
War and the Future (1917) is a work of war propaganda by H.G. Wells that was published in the North America under the title Italy, France, and Britain at War (the subtitle of the British original).
Henry Wickham Steed (10 October 1871 – 13 January 1956) was an English journalist and historian.
William Archer (23 September 1856 – 27 December 1924) was a Scottish writer and theatre critic, based, for most of his career, in London.
William Robinson Leigh (September 23, 1866 – March 11, 1955) was an American artist who specialized in Western scenes.
World Brain is a collection of essays and addresses by the English science fiction pioneer, social reformer, evolutionary biologist and historian H. G. Wells, dating from the period of 1936–1938.
'42 to '44: A Contemporary Memoir, A Bardlet's Romance, A Catastrophe, A Cure For Love, A Family Elopement, A Misunderstood Artist, A Moonlight Fable, A Moth - Genus Novo, A Moth – Genus Novo, A Perfect Gentleman on Wheels, A Short History of Mankind, A Slip Under the Microscope, A Tale of the Twentieth Century, A Talk with Gryllotalpa, A Vision of the Past, After Democracy, Ancient Experiments in Co-Operation, Another Basis for Life, Answer to Prayer, Apropos of Dolores, At a Window, Babes in the Darkling Wood, Best Science Fiction Stories of H. G. Wells, Bio-Optimism, Bye-Products in Evolution, Common Sense of World Peace, Concerning Skeletons, Democracy Under Revision, Divorce as I See It, Foretelling the Future, Great Thoughts From H. G. Wells, Guide to the New World, H G Wells bibliography, H.G. Wells bibliography, H.G. Wells: Early Writings in Science and Science Fiction, HG Wells bibliography, Herbert George Wells bibliography, Honours Physiography, How Gabriel Became Thompson, How Pingwill Was Routed, Human Evolution, an Artificial Process, In the Avu Observatory, In the Modern Vein: An Unsympathetic Love Story, Intelligence on Mars, Introduction to Nocturne, Jimmy Goggles the God, Le Mari Terrible, Life in the Abyss, Little Mother Up the Morderberg, Marxism vs Liberalism, Miss Winchelsea's Heart, Modern Russian and English Revolutionaries, Morals and Civilisation, Mr Marshall's Doppelganger, Mr. Brisher's Treasure, Mr. Skelmersdale in Fairyland, Mr. Wells and Mr. Vowles, My First Aeroplane, On Comparative Theology, On Extinction, Our Little Neighbour, Peter Learns Arithmetic, Phoenix: A Summary of the Inescapable Conditions of World Reorganization, Pollock and the Porroh Man, Province of Pain, Reshaping Man's Heritage, Selected Short Stories, Selected Stories of H. G. Wells, Selections From the Early Prose Works of H. G. Wells, Short Stories by H. G. Wells, Skepticism of the Instrument, Slip Under the Knife, Socialism and the Scientific Motive, Tales of Life and Adventure, Text-Book of Biology, The 'Cyclic' Delusion, The Advent of the Flying Man, The Adventures of Tommy, The Anatomy of Frustration, The Biological Problem of To-day, The Book of Catherine Wells, The Brothers (novel), The Camford Visitation, The Common Sense of War and Peace, The Complete Short Stories of H. G. Wells, The Conquest of Time, The Devotee of Art, The Door in the Wall and Other Stories, The Dream: A Novel, The Duration of Life, The Elements of Reconstruction, The Empire of the Ants and Other Stories, The English House of the Future, The Famous Short Stories of H. G. Wells, The Fate of Homo Sapiens, The Fate of Man, The Favorite Short Stories of H. G. Wells, The Flat Earth Again, The Flowering of the Strange Orchid, The Flying Man, The Great State, The Grisly Folk, The Hammerpond Park Burglary, The Happy Turning, The Idea of a League of Nations, The Inexperienced Ghost, The Jilting of Jane, The King Who Was a King: The Book of a Film, The Lost Inheritance, The Loyalty of Esau Common, The Magic Shop, The Magic Shop (1903), The Man With a Nose, The Man of the Year Million, The Man with the Nose and Other Uncollected Stories of H. G. Wells, The New Faust, The New Russia, The Obliterated Man, The Outlook for Homo Sapiens, The Peace of the World, The Plattner Story, The Pocket History of the World, The Possible Individuality of Atoms, The Presence by the Fire, The Purple Pileus, The Rajah's Treasure, The Rate of Change in Species, The Reconciliation, The Red Dust a Fact!, The Red Room and Other Stories, The Rediscovery of the Unique, The Remarkable Case of Davidson's Eyes, The Sad Story of a Dramatic Critic, The Secret Places of the Heart, The Short Stories of H. G. Wells, The Stolen Bacillus, The Stolen Body and Other Tales of the Unexpected, The Story of Davidson's Eyes, The Story of the Inexperienced Ghost, The Story of the Last Trump, The Story of the Late Mr Elvesham, The Story of the Late Mr. Elvesham, The Strange Orchid, The Sun God and the Holy Stars, The Temptation of Harringay, The Thing in No. 7, The Things that Live on Mars, The Thumbmark, The Treasure in the Forest, The Truth About Pyecraft and Other Short Stories, The Valley of Spiders, The Visibility of Change in the Moon, The War That Will End War, The War and Socialism, The Way to the League of Nations, The Wild Asses of the Devil, Thirty Strange Stories, Thoughts From H. G. Wells, Three Prophetic Science Fiction Novels of H. G. Wells, Twelve Stories and a Dream, Twenty-Eight Science Fiction Stories, Washington and the Hope of Peace, Wayde's Essence, Wells Speaks Some Plain Words to us, What Should be Done—Now: A Memorandum on the World Situation, What is Coming?, Will Socialism Destroy the Home?, You Can't Be Too Careful, Zoological Retrogression.