A. A. Attanasio
Alfred Angelo Attanasio, born on September 20, 1951 in Newark, New Jersey, is an author of fantasy and science fiction. His mind-bending science-fiction novel Radix was nominated for the 1981 Nebula Award for Best Novel and was followed by three other novels, the four books, together, comprising the critically acclaimed 'Radix Tetrad.' The 'Tetrad' is being re-issued by Phoenix Pick Publishers. He also writes under the name Adam Lee.
Bibliography (full-length works)
Hunting the Ghost Dancer (1991)
Kingdom of the Grail (1992)
The Moon's Wife: A Hystery (1993)
Silent (1996) (with Robert S. Henderson)
Hellbound (2001) (part of The Crow series of books)
Killing with the Edge of the Moon (2006)
The Conjure Book (2007)
Brave Tails: The Moon's Prophecy (2009) (writing as Jonathan Sparrow)
In Other Worlds (1984)
Arc of the Dream (1986)
The Last Legends of Earth (1989)
The Dragon and the Unicorn (1994)
The Eagle and the Sword (1997), published in the U.K. as Arthor (1995)
The Wolf and the Crown, published in the U.K. as The Perilous Order: Warriors of the Round Table (1998)
The Serpent and the Grail (1999)
Dominions of Irth (writing as Adam Lee)
The Dark Shore (1996)
The Shadow Eater (1998)
Where to find A. A. Attanasio online
Where to buy in print
Charlie Outis has no idea of what the world might be like in the far future after he decides to have his brain frozen with the slim hope of it being revived one day. But even a thousand years from now, brains are a valuable commodity—even brains without heads. But who does the brain belong to? And who controls a mind without a body?
Centuries explores a barely recognizable future where humans control their own evolution. Genetic manipulation and artificial intelligence shape an astounding destiny for our species. With these wondrous changes come unexpected new truths of heart and mind that challenge the very definition of human.
The Last Legends of Earth - A Radix Tetrad Book
From Library Journal: An epic battle between two alien races spans thousands of years during which a re-constituted human race serves as bait and trap in a war they cannot hope to win. This conclusion to the Radix Tetrad explores the vast reaches of time from human and inhuman perspectives, and provides a perfect vehicle for the author's boundless imagination. Highly recommended.
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