The Two Worlds

The Two Worlds

James P. Hogan

Book 1.0 of Giants Star

Language: English

Publisher: Baen

Published: Aug 28, 2007

Words: 267064
Pages: 1108


Hard SF master and *New York Times* best-seller James P. Hogan's *Giant's Star* and *Entoverse* together for the first time in one volume! Realities Re-made! Earth is caught between a powerful alien empire and an off-shoot group of humans who hate Earth more than any alien ever could. Plus: two equal and opposite universes collide! Now demons stalk a world-controlling computer, while an even greater danger descends on Universe 2: cause is leading directly to effect. The horror! This title is sold without DRM (Digital Rights Management). "Readers who like their science hard will find this one a diamond." —*Publishers Weekly* on *New York Times* best-seller James P. Hogan's *Mission to Minerva*. **James P. Hogan** (1941-2010) was a science fiction writer in the grand tradition, combining informed and accurate speculation from the cutting edge of science and technology with suspenseful story-telling and living, breathing characters. Born in London in 1941, he worked as an aeronautical engineer specializing in electronics and digital systems, and for several major computer firms before turning to writing full-time in 1979. His first novel was greeted by Isaac Asimov with the rave, "Pure science fiction ... Arthur Clarke, move over!" and his subsequent work quickly consolidated his reputation as a major SF author. He wrotn over a dozen novels including *Paths to Otherwhere* and *Bug Park*, the "Giants" series, the *New York Times* bestsellers *The Proteus Operation* and *Endgame Enigma* and the Prometheus Award Winner *The Multiplex Man*. ** ### About the Author * New York Times* best-selling author James P. Hogan was born in London in 1941 and studied general engineering at the Royal Aircraft Establishment, Farnborough, subsequently specializing in electronics and digital systems. His first novel, *Inherit the Stars*, which was also the first in his Giants series, was hailed as a major science fiction novel in the grand tradition, combining accurate cutting-edge science with living, breathing characters. Isaac Asimov raved that the novel was “Pure science fiction,” and added “Arthur Clarke, move over.” In 1979 Hogan became a full-time writer, and the electronics field’s loss is every science fiction reader’s gain. He now divides his time between Ireland and Florida.