Reg_icon_library

Create your own Library in the web.

Reg_icon_bookmark

Add bookmarks in the online reader.

Reg_icon_sync

Sync with your iPhone and iPad.

Reg_icon_free

Totally free without any hidden costs.

Connect with Facebook

Not now

City at World's End by Edmond Hamilton
My Rating
Download as
PDF

City at World's End

by Edmond Hamilton

18 ratings, 7 reviews

Downloads on Classicly are completely free- these books are public domain.

We don’t pay a cent, so neither do you.

Picture?type=square

Mark Bazrod

August 15, 2014

Very easy to read, well written, and contained a lot of human relations as well a science fiction. Had to stop about three quarters into it because I needed to get some work done.

Picture?type=square

Karen Cox

June 13, 2014

I enjoyed this book and it was a quick read. Love science fiction stories and this was interesting for how early it had been written!

Picture?type=square

Vlad B.

February 21, 2014

Grand scale, amazing plot, considering the time it was written. Contemporary with Arthur C. Clarke's "The city and the stars"/ "Against the fall of night" this story line has almost as complex and as surprising of an unraveling. For the "wrong science" valid alternatives with similar consequences can be imagined and it cannot spoil the well conceived event sequence with the very intuitive life-like psychological reactions of characters. This work is an ignored Sci-Fi classic.

Picture?type=square

George Diaz

August 12, 2013

This was a great read. I highly recommend this book to any si fi fan and to anyone intersted in a very well written story.

Picture?type=square

Doug Field

June 01, 2012

Interesting bit of history. If you can ignore the terrible science and forced philosophy, the actual story is fairly interesting with surprising twists and turns.

Picture?type=square

Jeremy Johnson

March 11, 2012

Really fun! I've never read anything quite like it. Clear descriptions, cool characters, and a sense of awe about space that we've lost today.

Picture?type=square

Randle Havens

October 23, 2011

A nice 1950 view of post-apocalyptic Earth. Interesting because of the old science in it science fiction. Plus not so subtle sexism. Finally, there are elements of the pre-Star Trek era that were nice and relatable.