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H. Beam Piper's implicit worldview invites comparisons with that of his contempories, Ayn Rand and Robert Heinlein, in that his stories present a simplistic morality in the service... Read morePublished on July 12 2003
Credible, plausible, realistic, and convincing. For my money, the most compelling author in SF. Piper crafts believable stories that *move* and unforgettable characters that live... Read morePublished on March 14 2002 by Brian Boyle
"Little Fuzzy" is possibly Piper's most famous novel. The follow on books, "Fuzzy Sapiens" and "Fuzzies And Other People", are worthy successors to the original. Read morePublished on Feb. 18 2001 by Mike McGuirk
I first read the Fuzzy books a VERY long time ago, and enjoyed them greatly. I was overjoyed to find the Complete Fuzzy, and snapped it up. Read morePublished on May 7 2000
how wonderful! i read this story when i was nine or ten years old, and through the years it has been one of my lasting favorites. its such a sweet little story. Read morePublished on Feb. 24 2000
From the first reading, the Fuzzy saga has caused me to question something:
What does it mean to be sentient, to be a person, not simply an animal that survives? Read more
I've always adored the Gashta ever since I first picked up the story. Beautiful!Published on Nov. 26 1999 by Christina Tilman
It does my heart good to see so many people, young and old, falling in love with Piper's fantastic 'Fuzzy' novels. Read morePublished on Oct. 14 1999 by Jeff Taylor (firstname.lastname@example.org)
I will be brief here: I write only to say that I've scoured used bookstores for years in search of the tiny volumes that were the original Fuzzy books since I first read them some... Read morePublished on Oct. 3 1999