Foundation, online sale Foundation outlet sale and Empire, Second Foundation online sale

Foundation, online sale Foundation outlet sale and Empire, Second Foundation online sale

Foundation, online sale Foundation outlet sale and Empire, Second Foundation online sale
Foundation, online sale Foundation outlet sale and Empire, Second Foundation online sale_top

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Product Description

Isaac Asimov’s seminal Foundation trilogy—one of the cornerstones of modern speculative fiction—in a single hardcover volume. Winner of the Hugo Award for Best All-Time Series.

It is the saga of the Galactic Empire, crumbling after twelve thousand years of rule. And it is the particular story of psychohistorian Hari Seldon, the only man who can see the horrors the future has in store—a dark age of ignorance, barbarism, and violence that will last for thirty thousand years. Gathering a band of courageous men and women, Seldon leads them to a hidden location at the edge of the galaxy, where he hopes they can preserve human knowledge and wisdom through the age of darkness.

In 1966, the Foundation trilogy received a Hugo Award for Best All-Time Series, and it remains the only fiction series to have been so honored. More than fifty years after their original publication, the three Foundation novels stand as classics of thrilling, provocative, and inspired world-building.

About the Author

Isaac Asimov (1920–1992), one of the “Big Three” science fiction masters of his time (along with Robert Heinlein and Arthur C. Clarke), is best known for his Robot, Galactic Empire, and Foundation series.

Michael Dirda is a Pulitzer Prize–winning critic for The Washington Post and the author of the memoir An Open Book and of four collections of essays: Readings, Bound to Please, Book by Book, and Classics for Pleasure.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

From the Introduction by Michael Dirda

It is late summer, 1941. A young Jewish intellectual, an admirer of Gibbon''s Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire, suddenly finds himself musing about historical determinism, individual initiative and the ideal society. Why did Rome fall? Was the Christian religion a means of preserving ancient culture? What forms of government and economic system are best for mankind? Democratic representation with capitalistic competition? Enlightened despotism? A meritocracy of the best and the brightest?

Having come of age in 1930s'' New York, the young intellectual would have heard fervent Trotskyites on street corners proclaim that history advances through class struggle and through the conflict between evolving political and economic ideologies. He already knew that Arnold Toynbee, in A Study of History, contended that civilizations have their seasons — they rise, grow stagnant without sufficient challenges, eventually decay and fall. Still other thinkers, among them H.G. Wells, were convinced that the world should be governed by scientists, with rational benevolence. Wasn''t that the theme of the recent movie, Things to Come (1936), with its vision of a perfectly ordered, chrome-bright "world of tomorrow"?

Still, all these systems and theories made historical change seem a cut-and-dried affair, quite logical, utterly inevitable. Yet where was the individual in these grand schemes of Marx and Toynbee and Wells? If only impersonal forces determined the course of events, how did one account for a Hitler?  An upstart from nowhere, he had manipulated the German people with a mesmerist''s power, promulgated a manifest destiny for his chosen elite, declared a Thousand-Year Reich. Clearly, the so-called Führer viewed himself as a Great Man, able to reshape his time as did Alexander and Napoleon before him. Such overreachers truly make history, don''t they?

So Isaac Asimov, a twenty-one-year-old Columbia graduate, must have thought and wondered when he sat down at his typewriter that summer of 1941. However, what the young writer eventually produced was neither a turgid sociological tract nor a summa of world history. Instead, through a series of stories, Asimov tracked the breakdown of a smug conspicuously rich and stultified civilization, while also portraying the efforts of a highly committed group of activists to hasten the birth of a new and more glorious future society. In effect, he took the central myth of the 1930s and ''40s — lived out and believed in by Communists, Fascists, the International Brigade and New Deal Democrats alike — and re-imagined it, with spaceships, in a galaxy far, far away. Science fiction is, after all, the art of extrapolation.

By the time Asimov brought his much loved series to a halt in 1949, he had written eight stories and novellas depicting the collapse of a Galactic Empire, the war-torn feudal period that followed, and the mysterious Foundation established to preserve civilization in a time of barbarism. Gathered together into book form — what SF fans call a "fix-up" — the stories required three volumes: Foundation (1951), Foundation and Empire (1952) and  Second Foundation (1953). At the 1955 World Science Fiction Convention this trilogy was enthusiastically voted "the greatest all-time science-fiction series." Period. In the view of many, the assembled sequence also represents a watershed in literary history. A noted SF editor Donald Wollheim quickly realized: "Stores published before Foundation belong to the old line, the stories published after belong to ''modern'' science fiction."

*

Isaac Asimov (1920-92) grew up in Brooklyn, the son of Russian Jewish immigrants. Something of a whiz kid, he graduated early from high school and attended Columbia University, first as an undergraduate and later as a biochemistry graduate student. After earning his Ph. D., he taught for many years at Boston University before giving up the academic life in 1958 to become a full-time writer.

As a teenager, Asimov had been a devoted reader of the pulp magazines at his father''s candy store: Wonder Stories, Amazing Stories, Astounding Science Fiction. In their pages one could follow the galactic adventures of E. E. "Doc" Smith''s "Skylark of Space," shudder at "The Human Pets of Mars" and fight alongside "Tumithak of the Corridors." Before long, the teenaged Asimov begun to crank out his own short stories; the first to be published "Marooned on Vest," appearing in Amazing in 1939. After many rejections, he shortly thereafter broke into Astounding — the premier magazine in the field — with "Trends" (originally titled, with a  kind of clairvoyance, "Ad Astra" — i.e., "to the stars"). That "yarn" appeared in the same July 1939 issue as A. E. van Vogt''s first story ("Black Destroyer," almost certainly a partial inspiration for the film Alien) and only a month before Robert A. Heinlein''s first story, "Lifeline." thus began the Golden Age of Science Fiction, which would last until roughly 1950.

Asimov developed quickly as a writer. He sold "Robbie," his first robot story, to Super Science Stories in 1940 (where its title was changed to "Strange Playfellow"), and his later ones to Astounding. Asimov always claimed it was John. W. Campbell, Jr., that magazine''s legendary editor, who devised the central "Three Laws of Robotics" during a conversation at the end of 1940:

1. A robot may not injure a human being or, through inaction, allow a human being to come to harm.
2. A robot must obey the orders given it by human beings except where such orders would conflict with the First Law.
3. A robot must protect its own existence as long as such protection does not conflict with the First or Second Law.

By 1941, Asimov was ready for what would prove his annus mirabilis. On March 17, when this still very young writer was visiting the Astounding offices, Campbell unexpectedly quoted a passage from Emerson: "If the stars should appear one night in a thousand years, how would men believe and adore; and preserve for many generations the remembrance of the city of God . . ." What, the magazine editor wondered, would happen to people who suddenly saw stars for the first time? Asimov said he didn''t know. Campbell answered: "I think they would go mad. I want you to write a story about that."

According to the first volume of his autobiography, In Memory Yet Green, Asimov began the story on March 18, 1941 and finished it on April 8. "Nightfall," as he called it, was then published as the cover story for the September issue of Astounding — along with the conclusion of Robert Heinlein''s short novel Methuselah''s Children and in the company of Alfred Bester''s now classic "Adam and No Eve." Since that day, "Nightfall" has been judged, over and over again, to be the greatest science-fiction story ever written. Happily neither Heinlein nor Bester would ever complain about this, since the former quickly established himself as the best science-fiction writer of all time and the latter''s 1956 novel, The Stars My Destination, is widely and rightly, viewed as the best single SF novel ever written.

Having formulated the Laws of Robotics and then written "Nightfall," one might assume that young Asimov would devote the rest of his time to his studies. Hardly. That fall Astounding also brought out the first two Foundation stories. Years later, Asimov recalled the genesis of the series:

On August 1, 1941, I took the subway to Campbell''s office after class was over. On the way down I racked my brain for a story idea. Failing, I tried a device I sometimes used. I opened a book at random and then tried free association, beginning with whatever I first saw.

The book I had with me was a collection of Gilbert and Sullivan plays. I opened it to
Iolanthe — to the picture of the Fairy Queen throwing herself at the feet of Private Willis, the sentry. Thinking of sentries, I thought of soldiers, of military empires, of the Roman Empire — of the Galactic Empire — aha! . . ."

Why should I not write of the fall of the Galactic Empire and the return of feudalism, written from the viewpoint of someone in the secure days of the Second Galactic Empire? I thought I knew how to do it for I had read Edward Gibbon''s
Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire from first page to last at least twice, and I had only to make use of that.

I was bubbling over by the time I got to Campbell''s, and my enthusiasm was catching. It was perhaps too catching for Campbell blazed up as I had never seen him do.

"That''s too large a theme for a short story," he said.

"I was thinking of a novelette," I said, quickly, adjusting my thoughts.

"Or a novelette. It will have to be an open-ended series of short stories."

"What?" I said, weakly.

"Short stories, novelettes, serials, all fitting into a particular future history, involving the fall of the First Galactic Empire, the period of feudalism that follows and the rise of the Second Galactic Empire.

"What?" I said, even more weakly.

"Yes, I want you to write an outline for the future history. Go home and write an outline."

There Campbell had made a mistake. Robert Heinlein was writing what he called the "Future History Series." He was writing various stories that fitted into one niche or another of the series, and he wasn''t writing them in order. Therefore he had prepared a Future History outline that was very detailed and complicated, so that he would keep everything straight. Now Campbell wanted me to do the same.

Heinlein, however, was Heinlein —and Asimov was not Heinlein.

I went home dutifully, and began preparing an outline that got longer and longer and stupider and stupider until I finally tore it up. It was quite plain that I couldn''t work with an outline. (To this day I cannot — for any of my stories, articles, or books, whether fiction or nonfiction.)

On August 11, therefore, I started the story I had originally intended to write (with modifications that resulted from my discussions with Campbell), and the heck with possible future stories. I''d worry about them when the time came — and
if the time came.

Since the First Galactic Empire was breaking down (in my story), certain scientists had set up a Foundation on a world at the rim of the Galaxy, purportedly to prepare a vast encyclopedia of human knowledge, but actually to cut down the period of feudalism and hasten the rise of the Second Empire. I called the story — drum roll, please — "Foundation."

Later in his autobiography, Asimov notes that he submitted "Foundation" on September 8 and on September 17 received a check for $126. From the on, Foundation stories appeared periodically, if irregularly, until the end of the 1940s. When they were collected, Asimov added one more to form a new introduction, and also changed most of the titles.

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
938 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Y. Yu
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fifth printing missing some contents, fixed in sixth printing
Reviewed in the United States on August 27, 2018
This trilogy has an unassailable place as one of the best, if not the very best series in science fiction. I would give five stars for the novels itself. However, this review is to make others aware that the fifth printing is missing two pages, and this problem is fixed in... See more
This trilogy has an unassailable place as one of the best, if not the very best series in science fiction. I would give five stars for the novels itself. However, this review is to make others aware that the fifth printing is missing two pages, and this problem is fixed in the sixth printing. As these are the only two versions I''ve seen, I cannot speak to the printings before 5th or after 6th (if there are any).

The missing content happens on page 454, where the fifth printing cuts to the Fourth Interlude abruptly after the “you have eaten?” question. See photos for comparisons of the two editions.
88 people found this helpful
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Skip S.
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Buyer Beware!
Reviewed in the United States on April 29, 2020
This book is NOT the complete Foundation Trilogy, but the script for a BBC Radio broadcast. Do not order unless you specifically want the script of the broadcast. It is, of course, edited down to the bare bones.
33 people found this helpful
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Melanie I.
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Constantly have to adjust the volume
Reviewed in the United States on December 8, 2018
Good story but the crappy futuristic sound effects are super loud and painful to hear. I had to turn it up each time to hear the dialog and the. Turn it down when the transitional sound effects played between chapters because I would have lost my hearing or blown out my ear... See more
Good story but the crappy futuristic sound effects are super loud and painful to hear. I had to turn it up each time to hear the dialog and the. Turn it down when the transitional sound effects played between chapters because I would have lost my hearing or blown out my ear drums otherwise ( only slight exaggeration)
16 people found this helpful
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MR
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Classy edition celebrates the Grandmaster as he deserves to be.
Reviewed in the United States on December 14, 2018
When I was in college I read the seven Foundation novels going to and from school and work on the subway. I have always wanted a complete soft or hardcover publication of the trilogy, but it was never available unless I wanted to order an over seas copy. While I wish it had... See more
When I was in college I read the seven Foundation novels going to and from school and work on the subway. I have always wanted a complete soft or hardcover publication of the trilogy, but it was never available unless I wanted to order an over seas copy. While I wish it had a more fanciful cover, this hardcover edition appropriately has a photo of a young Asimov since this is a part of a library of hardcover books that celebrate many different authors and genres of fiction. Whether it is William Faukner or Saul Bellow, there is something for everyone. Asimov is in good company too. It is nice to see the Grandmaster of the genre celebrated as literature. I highly recommend picking up this classy edition if you do not already have the trilogy or if you want to start a library of great authors of American literature.
11 people found this helpful
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James A. Arnold
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Sorry - not the original 3 books series...
Reviewed in the United States on March 11, 2021
Sorry - not the original 3 books series... I looked again at the website and it is listed that its not the original books but I didn''t see it .
Returning it cost more the the books so that sucks. I''ll donate to Goodwill.
6 people found this helpful
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matt
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I am so glad I finally bought this series!
Reviewed in the United States on June 18, 2019
I am so happy I finally pulled the trigger on this series. I had my eye on it for a long time. I''ve been really interested in Issac Asimov since I read his short story, "The Last Question." Well I was going to buy all the paperbacks but I saw this and decided I''d rather a... See more
I am so happy I finally pulled the trigger on this series. I had my eye on it for a long time. I''ve been really interested in Issac Asimov since I read his short story, "The Last Question." Well I was going to buy all the paperbacks but I saw this and decided I''d rather a nice hardcover of the entire original series. This was a great buy and I consider the around $20 price tag to be very reasonable for this. I''m almost done with this book and have been really loving it. I even bought one for one of my brothers who is a big sci-fi fan and cant wait to see what he thinks.
3 people found this helpful
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Tom Hunter
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Vast Difference In Quality of Writing Between Book 1 and Book 3
Reviewed in the United States on January 3, 2021
I really wanted to like these three books. However, I was shocked to see that the entire first book was terribly written and the second as well until the point where he switches to the ruins of Trantor. From that point, it became clear that Asimov was growing as a writer. I... See more
I really wanted to like these three books. However, I was shocked to see that the entire first book was terribly written and the second as well until the point where he switches to the ruins of Trantor. From that point, it became clear that Asimov was growing as a writer. I don''t believe I have ever seen a more dramatic change in the quality of the writing as I saw here from books 1 -3.

Interesting, but I must confess that this was no Heinlein. I was underwhelmed with Asimov and that is tragic as this is viewed as such a great series. I am feeling let down by this book. Just not that great.
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Chad M
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Sci-fi novels with a vision of science & industry being powerful, but damaged by war and collapse
Reviewed in the United States on September 13, 2021
Foundation is a science-fiction universe created by Isaac Asimov. The Galactic Empire is vast and powerful but also decaying. This decline is predicted by Hari Seldon and his mathematical models. In response to the decline, a project to save knowledge "The Foundation",... See more
Foundation is a science-fiction universe created by Isaac Asimov. The Galactic Empire is vast and powerful but also decaying. This decline is predicted by Hari Seldon and his mathematical models. In response to the decline, a project to save knowledge "The Foundation", gains Imperial attention. There are also events not covered by the models, like the rise of the Mule, a mutant human being. Ideas about how societies, industries, and cultures rise and fall are here, though one can also read the novels just for entertainment. The plot, characters, scenes, and meaning in Foundation make it one of the classics. Great for high school students or older readers. Foundation has been successful as audiobooks.
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J. J. Bradshaw
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Remains one of the greatest works of science fiction, a genuine classic, the Everyman''s Library edition is beautifully produced
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 1, 2018
Justifiably considered one of the seminal works of science fiction, despite its age and being overtaken by technology in many areas it remains an essential book for any science fiction fan. However, this book should not exist simply within the sci-fi genre and is a book...See more
Justifiably considered one of the seminal works of science fiction, despite its age and being overtaken by technology in many areas it remains an essential book for any science fiction fan. However, this book should not exist simply within the sci-fi genre and is a book that can be read and enjoyed by anybody who likes a good story. The book is about the decline of a great galactic empire as predicted by Harri Seldon and the science of psychohistory. To reduce the interregnum of anarchy and barbarism which will follow the fall of the empire from 30,000 years to 1,000 years Seldon arranges for two Foundations to be established at opposite sides of the galaxy. The books (although this is a combined volume, it is a trilogy) follow the development of the Foundation established on the planet Terminus at the edge of the galaxy. Ostensibly set up to preserve knowledge by producing a great encyclopaedia the real purpose of the Foundation is to form the nucleus of a new empire. The story is a collection of short episodes, and the characters come and go through the book(s). As the Foundation grows it changes in character and the book is as much about growth pains and the evolution of nations as it is about the trials they face. The story was famously inspired by the decline and fall of the Roman Empire and the work of Gibbon, even the name of the last great Imperial General who fights the Foundation, Bel Riose is obviously derived from Belisarius (a great General of the late Roman Empire). The characters don''t develop the depth of characters in most other books since most of them only appear in a single episode, but they are all interesting and engaging. Later in his life Asimov expanded the original trilogy with prequels and sequels and tied the Foundation arc into his Robot stories but for me the original trilogy remains the best. As with many science fiction books what was once considered fantastical futurism has been over taken by technology to a degree and the many aspects do feel dated however the story carries the reader along and remains wonderfully engaging and enjoyable. The Everyman''s Library edition is beautifully produced, with sharp printing on high quality paper which is superbly bound. The quality really belies the modest price and shames the majority of full price hardback books from other publishers, given that you can buy this version for less than the cost of the three books in paper back form it is a no brainer to get this version. Very highly recommended, 5*.
31 people found this helpful
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Stephen Narramore
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Sci-Fi masterpiece which leads the reader to the answer in the final chapter.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 13, 2020
I discovered Asimov as a young adult, he wrote in a different way to other authors, but this drew the reader in to the action within the book. I was hooked! I chose this Triple-Book as it contained in sequence the 3 books about the Foundation, all of which I had read before...See more
I discovered Asimov as a young adult, he wrote in a different way to other authors, but this drew the reader in to the action within the book. I was hooked! I chose this Triple-Book as it contained in sequence the 3 books about the Foundation, all of which I had read before when I was perhaps 23! Was it worth the purchase? Hell yes, but it has taken me 16 months to pick it up and read after purchase, I have the lockdown of COVID-19 to thank for that.
3 people found this helpful
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MaxoJaxo
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Quality hardback book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 22, 2018
Initially I found the size of the font a bit small, would have preferred it to be slightly larger - I guess that would have meant more pages and therefore a somewhat unwieldy sized book - it is a trilogy after all. Once I got used to it it was absolutely fine. Quality...See more
Initially I found the size of the font a bit small, would have preferred it to be slightly larger - I guess that would have meant more pages and therefore a somewhat unwieldy sized book - it is a trilogy after all. Once I got used to it it was absolutely fine. Quality product, smart understated cover AND integrated book mark sewn into the spine. Really useful, and done well, haven''t seen that in a long time.
5 people found this helpful
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BIGPADDY
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Complex
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 5, 2020
I read these books 50 years ago. Just retired and decided to go through them again. Good but still very complex stories. Apple TV have done a series of Foundation, can''t wait to see what they''ve left out. Good sci-fi though. I love Asimov stories. I Robot the best.
2 people found this helpful
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varevarao
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This is a commentary, not the actual book
Reviewed in India on October 24, 2017
If you''re looking for the complete trilogy in a compiled book, this is not it. This is obviously a great commentary in itself, but it''s not the actual books written by Asimov. I didn''t not know that, so forewarned is forearmed.
47 people found this helpful
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