H.G. Wells The Time Traveller, a dreamer obsessed with traveling through time, builds himself a time machine and, much to his surprise, travels over 800,000 years into the future. He lands in the year 802701: the world has been transformed by a society living in apparent harmony and bliss, but as the Traveler stays in the future he discovers a hidden barbaric and depraved subterranean class. Wells's transparent commentary on the capitalist society was an instant bestseller and launched the time-travel genre.
The Time Machine inspired the international bestseller The Map of Time byFélix J. Palma. As a gift to our readers, we are including the first three chapters of The Map of Time in this ebook edition.
H.G. Wells The Time Machine is a science fiction novella by H. G. Wells, published in 1895. Wells is generally credited with the popularisation of the concept of time travel by using a vehicle that allows an operator to travel purposefully and selectively. The term "time machine", coined by Wells, is now universally used to refer to such a vehicle.
H.G. Wells The World Set Free is a novel written in 1913 and published in 1914 by H. G. Wells.  The book is based on a prediction of nuclear weapons of a more destructive and uncontrollable sort than the world has yet seen.  It had appeared first in serialised form with a different ending as A Prophetic Trilogy, consisting of three books: A Trap to Catch the Sun, The Last War in the World and The World Set Free.
H.G. Wells The Island of Doctor Moreau is an 1896 science fiction novel by H. G. Wells, who called it "an exercise in youthful blasphemy". The text of the novel is the narration of Edward Prendick, a shipwrecked man rescued by a passing boat who is left on the island home of Doctor Moreau, who creates human-like beings from animals via vivisection. The novel deals with a number of philosophical themes, including pain and cruelty, moral responsibility, human identity, and human interference with nature.
H.G. Wells A Short History of the World is a period-piece non-fictional historic work by H. G. Wells first published by Cassell & Co, Ltd Publishing in 1922. It was first published in Penguin Books in 1936. It was republished under Penguin Classics in 2006. The book was largely inspired by Wells's earlier 1919 work The Outline of History.
H.G. Wells Tales of Space and Time is a fantasy and science fiction collection of three short stories and two novellas. The stories are timeless, and after reading this collection, you would want to read his entire body of works. It's all wonderful stuff.
H.G. Wells The invisible man, H.G. (Herbert George) Wells. Revised version of http://ota.ox.ac.uk/id/1899 . The invisible man Wells, H.G. (Herbert George), 1866-1946 s.n. s.l. s.d First edition 1897 Original ascii text downloaded from the Internet Wiretap anonymous ftp server on June 6th 1993. -- Text tagged to TEI compatible format by Jeffrey Triggs for the University of Oxford Text Archive
H.G. Wells The War of the Worlds is a science fiction novel by H. G. Wells, first published in 1898. It is the first-person narrative of the adventures of an unnamed protagonist and his brother in Surrey and London as Earth is invaded by Martians. Written between 1895 and 1897, it is one of the earliest stories that detail a conflict between mankind and an extraterrestrial race. The novel is one of the most commented-on works in the science fiction canon.
The War of the Worlds has two parts, Book One: The Coming of the Martians and Book Two: The Earth under the Martians. The narrator, a philosophically-inclined author, struggles to return to his wife while seeing the Martians lay waste to southern England. Book One also imparts the experience of his brother, also unnamed, who describes events in the capital and escapes the Martians by boarding a ship near Tillingham, on the Essex coast.
H.G. Wells Short Stories by H. G. Wells is a collection of essential science fiction stories and other tales by one of the great storytellers of the genre including The Crystal Egg, The Invisible Man, The Flying Man, The Island of Doctor Moreau, and much more.
H.G. Wells The Sea Lady is a fantasy novel written by H. G. Wells that has some of the aspects of a fable. It was serialized from July to December 1901 in Pearson's Magazine before being published as a volume by Methuen. The inspiration for the novel was Wells's glimpse of May Nisbet, the daughter of the Times drama critic, in a bathing suit, when she came to visit at Sandgate, Wells having agreed to pay her school fees after her father's death.
H.G. Wells The war of the worlds, H.G. (Herbert George) Wells. Revised version of http://ota.ox.ac.uk/id/1900 . The war of the worlds Wells, H.G. (Herbert George), 1866-1946 s.n. s.l. s.d First edition 1898 Text tagged to TEI compatible format from archive download by Jeffrey Triggs for the University of Oxford Text Archive Released from copyright 1992