Hainish novels & stories /
by Le Guin, Ursula K [author.]; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Le Guin, Ursula K; Attebery, Brian [editor.].Material type: BookSeries: Library of America: 296-297.Publisher: New York, NY : The Library of America, Description: 2 volumes (xviii, 1095; xix, 789 pages) : illustration, map ; 21 cm.ISBN: 9781598535389; 1598535382.Other title: Hainish novels and stories.Uniform titles: Works. Selections.Subject(s): Life on other planets -- Fiction | Science fiction, American | Science fiction | Fantasy fiction | Short stories | Fantasy fiction | Fiction | Science fiction | Short stories
|Item type||Home library||Collection||Shelving location||Call number||Status||Date due||Barcode|
|Books||Altadena Main Library||Adult Collection||Adult Science Fiction||SF LEG v.1||Available||39270004695734|
Enhanced descriptions from Syndetics:
For more than a half century, Ursula K. Le Guin's visionary science fiction has expanded boundaries and ambitions of the genre, bringing new literary aspiration to bold explorations of sexuality and gender, race and power, and the meaning of freedom. This volume, the first in a deluxe two-volume edition of her brilliant Hainish novels and stories, gathers five books, including her masterworks The Left Hand of Darkness (1969) and The Dispossessed (1974), and four stories, and features a new introduction by the author.
Volume 1 endpaper map by Ursula K. Le Guin; volume 2 endpaper illustration by Donna G. Brown.
Includes bibliographical references.
Volume 1. Rocannon's world -- Planet of exile -- City of illusions -- The left hand of darkness -- The dispossessed -- Stories -- Volume 2. The word for world is forest -- Stories -- Five ways to forgiveness -- The telling.
For the first time, all of Ursula K. Le Guin's Hainish novels and stories are brought together in a single edition, complete and with new introductions by the author. Beginning in the 1960s and 70s, these remarkable works redrew the map of modern science fiction. In such visionary masterworks as the Nebula and Hugo Award winners The Left Hand of Darkness and The Dispossessed, Le Guin imagined a galactic confederation of human colonies founded by the planet Hain--an array of worlds whose divergent societies was the result of both evolution and genetic engineering.