Heinlein Short Stories Pdf

Pages in category 'Short stories by Robert A. Heinlein' The following 48 pages are in this category, out of 48 total. This list may not reflect recent changes. The science fiction writer Robert A. Heinlein (1907–1988) was productive during a writing career that spanned the last 49 years of his life; the Robert A. Heinlein bibliography includes 32 novels, 59 short stories and 16 collections published during his life. Four films, two TV series, several episodes of a radio series, and a board game. This book contains five short stories by one of the best sci-fi writers, Robert A. I read sci-fi tales as a youth, as my father who was very smart did, and as my son does.

The science fiction writer Robert A. Heinlein (1907–1988) was productive during a writing career that spanned the last 49 years of his life; the Robert A. Fonality hud classic download. Heinlein bibliography Lagaan mp3 downloadming. includes 32 novels, 59 short stories and 16 collections published during his life. Four films, two TV series, several episodes of a radio series, and a board game derive more or less directly from his work. He wrote a screenplay for one of the films. Heinlein edited an anthology of other writers' SF short stories.

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Three non-fiction books and two poems have been published posthumously. One novel has been published posthumously and another, an unusual collaboration, was published in 2006. Four collections have been published posthumously.

Heinlein's fictional works can be found in the library under PS3515.E288, or under Dewey 813.54. Known pseudonyms include Anson MacDonald (7 times), Lyle Monroe (7), John Riverside (1), Caleb Saunders (1), and Simon York (1).[1] All the works originally attributed to MacDonald, Saunders, Riverside and York, and many of the works originally attributed to Lyle Monroe, were later reissued in various Heinlein collections and attributed to Heinlein.

  • 1Novels
  • 2Short fiction
    • 2.4Collections


Novels marked with an asterisk * are the Scribner's 'juvenile' series.

Early Heinlein novels[edit]

Heinlein's 1942 novel Beyond This Horizon was reprinted in Two Complete Science-Adventure Books in 1952
The opening installment of The Puppet Masters took the cover of the September 1951 issue of Galaxy Science Fiction
  • Rocket Ship Galileo, 1947 *
  • Beyond This Horizon, 1948 (initially serialized in 1942, and at that time credited to Anson MacDonald)
  • Space Cadet, 1948 *
  • Red Planet, 1949 *
  • Sixth Column, 1949 (initially serialized in 1941, and at that time credited to Anson MacDonald) (a.k.a. The Day After Tomorrow)
  • Farmer in the Sky, 1950 (initially serialized in a condensed version in Boys' Life magazine as 'Satellite Scout') (Retro Hugo Award, 1951) *
  • Between Planets, 1951 *
  • The Puppet Masters, 1951 (re-published posthumously with excisions restored, 1990)
  • The Rolling Stones, 1952 (a.k.a. Space Family Stone) *
  • Starman Jones, 1953 *
  • The Star Beast, 1954 *
  • Tunnel in the Sky, 1955 *
  • Double Star, 1956—Hugo Award, 1956[2]
  • Time for the Stars, 1956 *
  • Citizen of the Galaxy, 1957 *
  • The Door into Summer, 1957
  • Have Space Suit—Will Travel, 1958—Hugo Award nominee, 1959[3] *
  • Methuselah's Children, 1958 (originally a serialized novella in 1941)
  • Starship Troopers, 1959—Hugo Award, 1960[4]

Middle Heinlein novels[edit]

  • Stranger in a Strange Land, 1961—Hugo Award, 1962[5] (reprinted at the original greater length in 1991)
  • Podkayne of Mars, 1963
  • Orphans of the Sky, 1963 (fix-up novel comprising the novellas 'Universe' and 'Common Sense', both originally published in 1941)
  • Glory Road, 1963—Hugo Award nominee, 1964[6]
  • Farnham's Freehold, 1964
  • The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress, 1966—Hugo Award, 1967[7]
  • I Will Fear No Evil, 1970
  • Time Enough for Love, 1973—Nebula Award nominated, 1973;[8] Hugo and Locus SF Awards nominated, 1974[9]

Late Heinlein novels[edit]

  • The Number of the Beast, 1980
  • Friday, 1982—Hugo, Nebula, and Locus SF Awards nominee, 1983[10]
  • Job: A Comedy of Justice, 1984—Nebula Award nominee, 1984;[11] Locus Fantasy Award winner, Hugo Award nominee, 1985[12]
  • The Cat Who Walks Through Walls, 1985
  • To Sail Beyond the Sunset, 1987

Early Heinlein works published posthumously[edit]

  • For Us, The Living: A Comedy of Customs (written in 1939, published posthumously in 2003)
  • Variable Star (posthumously with Spider Robinson) (Heinlein's 8 page outline written in 1955; Robinson's full novel from the outline appeared in 2006)

Pending Heinlein novel[edit]

On February 1, 2019, Phoenix Pick announced that through a collaboration with the Heinlein Prize Trust, a reconstruction of the full text of an unpublished Heinlein novel had been produced. The reconstructed novel, tentatively entitled 666 was an alternative version of The Number of the Beast, with the first one-third of 666 mostly the same as the first one-third of The Number of the Beast but the remainder of 666 deviating entirely from The Number of the Beast, with a completely different story-line. The newly reconstructed novel pays homage to Edgar Rice Burroughs and E. E. 'Doc' Smith. The reconstructed novel 666 is currently being edited by Patrick LoBrutto. Both 666 and a new edition of The Number of the Beast are planned to be published in the fourth quarter of 2019.[13]

Short fiction[edit]

'Future History' short fiction[edit]

  • 'Life-Line', 1939
  • 'Let There Be Light', 1940
  • 'Misfit', 1939
  • 'The Roads Must Roll', 1940
  • 'Requiem', 1940
  • 'If This Goes On—', 1940, first novel.[14]
  • 'Coventry', 1940
  • 'Blowups Happen', 1940
  • 'Universe', 1941
  • '—We Also Walk Dogs', 1941 (as Anson MacDonald)
  • 'Common Sense', 1941
  • 'Methuselah's Children', 1941 (lengthened and published as a novel, 1958)
  • 'Logic of Empire', 1941
  • 'Space Jockey', 1947
  • 'It's Great to Be Back!', 1947
  • 'The Green Hills of Earth', 1947
  • 'Ordeal in Space', 1948
  • 'The Long Watch', 1948
  • 'Gentlemen, Be Seated!', 1948
  • 'The Black Pits of Luna', 1948
  • 'Delilah and the Space Rigger', 1949
  • 'The Man Who Sold the Moon', 1950 (Retro Hugo Award)
  • 'The Menace From Earth', 1957
  • 'Searchlight', 1962

Other short speculative fiction[edit]

All the works initially attributed to Anson MacDonald, Caleb Saunders, John Riverside and Simon York, and many of the works attributed to Lyle Monroe, were later reissued in various Heinlein collections and attributed to Heinlein.

At Heinlein's insistence, the three Lyle Monroe stories marked with the symbol '§' were never reissued in a Heinlein anthology during his lifetime.

  • 'Magic, Inc.', 1940 (a.k.a. 'The Devil Makes the Law')
  • 'Solution Unsatisfactory', 1940 (as Anson MacDonald)
  • 'Let There Be Light', 1940 (as Lyle Monroe)
  • 'Successful Operation' 1940 (a.k.a. 'Heil!') (as Lyle Monroe)
  • 'They', 1941
  • '—And He Built a Crooked House—', 1941
  • 'By His Bootstraps', 1941 (as Anson MacDonald)
  • 'Lost Legacy', 1941 (a.k.a. 'Lost Legion') (as Lyle Monroe)
  • 'Elsewhen', 1941 (a.k.a. 'Elsewhere') (as Caleb Saunders)
  • § 'Beyond Doubt', 1941 (as Lyle Monroe with Elma Wentz)
  • 'The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag', 1942 (as John Riverside)
  • 'Waldo', 1942 (as Anson MacDonald)
  • § 'My Object All Sublime', 1942 (as Lyle Monroe)
  • 'Goldfish Bowl', 1942 (as Anson MacDonald)
  • § 'Pied Piper', 1942 (as Lyle Monroe)
  • 'Free Men', 1946 (published 1966)
Heinlein's novelette 'The Year of the Jackpot' was the cover story in the March 1952 issue of Galaxy Science Fiction
Heinlein's short story 'Sky Lift' took the cover of the November 1953 issue of Imagination
  • 'Jerry Was a Man', 1947
  • 'Columbus Was a Dope', 1947 (as Lyle Monroe)
  • 'On the Slopes of Vesuvius', 1947
  • 'Our Fair City', 1948
  • 'Gulf', 1949
  • 'Nothing Ever Happens on the Moon', 1949
  • 'Destination Moon', 1950
  • 'The Year of the Jackpot', 1952
  • 'Project Nightmare', 1953
  • 'Sky Lift', 1953
  • 'A Tenderfoot in Space', 1956 (serialized 1958)
  • 'The Man Who Traveled in Elephants', 1957 (a.k.a. 'The Elephant Circuit')
  • '—All You Zombies—', 1959

Other short fiction[edit]

  • 'A Bathroom of Her Own', 1946
  • 'Dance Session', 1946 (love poem)
  • 'The Witch's Daughters', 1946 (poem)
  • 'Water Is for Washing', 1947
  • 'They Do It with Mirrors', 1947 (as Simon York)
  • 'Poor Daddy', 1949
  • 'Cliff and the Calories', 1950
  • 'The Bulletin Board', 1951


  • The Man Who Sold the Moon, 1950
  • Waldo & Magic, Inc., 1950
  • The Green Hills of Earth, 1951
  • Assignment in Eternity, 1953
  • Revolt in 2100, 1953 ('If this goes on--', 'Coventry', and 'Misfit')
  • The Robert Heinlein Omnibus, 1958
  • The Menace From Earth, 1959
  • The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag, 1959 (a.k.a. 6 X H)
  • Three by Heinlein, 1965 (The Puppet Masters, 'Waldo', 'Magic, Inc.')
  • A Robert Heinlein Omnibus, 1966
  • The Worlds of Robert A. Heinlein, 1966
  • The Past Through Tomorrow, 1967 (almost-complete Future History collection, missing 'Let There Be Light,' 'Universe,' and 'Common Sense')
  • The Best of Robert A. Heinlein, 1973
  • Expanded Universe, 1980
  • A Heinlein Trio, 1980 (omnibus of The Puppet Masters, Double Star, and The Door Into Summer)
  • The Fantasies of Robert A. Heinlein, 1999 (omnibus of Waldo & Magic, Inc. and The Unpleasant Profession of Jonathan Hoag)
  • Infinite Possibilities, 2003 (omnibus of Tunnel in the Sky, Time for the Stars, and Citizen of the Galaxy)
  • To the Stars, 2004 (omnibus of Between Planets, The Rolling Stones, Starman Jones, and The Star Beast)
  • Off the Main Sequence, 2005 (short stories including three never before collected)
  • Four Frontiers, 2005 (omnibus of Rocket Ship Galileo, Space Cadet, Red Planet, and Farmer in the Sky)
  • Outward Bound, 2006 (omnibus of Have Space Suit—Will Travel, Starship Troopers, Podkayne of Mars)
  • Project Moonbase and Others, 2008 (collection of screenplays)

Complete works[edit]

  • The Virginia Edition, a 46-volume hardcover collection of all of Robert Heinlein's stories, novels, and nonfiction writing, plus a selection of his personal correspondence, was announced by Meisha Merlin Publishing in April 2005; the Robert A. and Virginia Heinlein Prize Trust (which now owns the Heinlein copyrights) instigated the project. Meisha Merlin went out of business in May 2007 after producing six volumes: I Will Fear No Evil, Time Enough for Love, Starship Troopers, For Us, the Living, The Door into Summer, and Double Star.
  • The Heinlein Prize Trust then decided to publish the edition itself, having formed the Virginia Edition Publishing Co. for this purpose. As was true for the Meisha Merlin effort, individual volumes are not offered; subscribers must purchase the entire 46-volume set. The final five volumes (including two volumes of screenwriting, both produced and unproduced) were shipped to subscribers in June 2012.
  • In July 2007, the Heinlein Prize Trust opened the online Heinlein Archives, which allows people to purchase and download items from the Heinlein Archive previously stored at the University of California-Santa Cruz. The Trust makes grants available to those using the archives for scholarly purposes.


  • Tomorrow, the Stars, 1952, anthology of stories by 14 authors selected by Frederik Pohl and Judith Merril, foreword by Heinlein who got his name on the cover.


  • 'No Bands Playing, No Flags Flying', written 1947, published 1973
  • 'Where To?', Galaxy, 1952.
  • Two articles for Encyclopædia Britannica on Paul Dirac and antimatter, and on blood chemistry.[15]
  • Grumbles from the Grave, 1989 (posthumously)
  • Take Back Your Government: A Practical Handbook for the Private Citizen, 1992 (Originally published as How to Be a Politician)
  • Tramp Royale, 1992
  • 'Spinoff', an article about the commercialization of inventions created for NASA and the American space program, published in Omni magazine, 1980; reprinted in Expanded Universe.


  • Destination Moon (story (from the book Rocket Ship Galileo), screenplay, technical advisor), 1950, IMDb (Retro Hugo Award, 1951)
  • Tom Corbett, Space Cadet, 1950, (from the book Space Cadet) IMDb
  • Out There TV Series, 1951, (from 3 short stories 'The Green Hills of Earth', 'Misfit' & 'Ordeal in Space')
  • Project Moonbase, 1953, IMDb
  • The Brain Eaters, 1959, (from the book The Puppet Masters, uncredited, sued by Heinlein) IMDb
  • Uchu no Senshi (Japanese animated TV Series based on Starship Troopers), 1988
  • Red Planet, TV mini-series (from the book), 1994, IMDb
  • The Puppet Masters, film (from the book), 1994, IMDb
  • Starship Troopers, film (very loosely based on the book), 1997, IMDb
  • Roughnecks: The Starship Troopers Chronicles, TV series based on the 1997 movie, 1999, IMDb
  • Masters of Science Fiction, TV mini-series, (from the short story 'Jerry Was a Man'), 2007
  • Starship Troopers: Invasion, film, (very loosely based on the book 'Starship Troopers'), 2012
  • Predestination, film, (from the short story ''—All You Zombies—''), 2014


  • The Notebooks of Lazarus Long, illuminated by D.F Vassallo, 1978
  • New Destinies, Vol. VI/Winter 1988 — Robert A. Heinlein Memorial Issue, 1988
  • Fate's Trick by Matt Costello, 1988, a 'game book' inspired by Glory Road
  • Requiem: New Collected Works by Robert A. Heinlein and Tributes to the Grand Master, 1992
  • Two different Starship Troopers board games were published by Avalon Hill in 1976 and 1997
  • The Video Game 'Starship Troopers: Terran Ascendancy' was published by Blue Tongue Entertainment in 2000
  • Dimension X, science fiction radio programs in 1950–1951. Among other writers, episodes were based on Heinlein's Destination Moon (film) (ep. 12), The Green Hills of Earth (ep. 10), Requiem, The Roads Must Roll, and Universe.
  • X Minus One, radio series in 1955 - 58: Universe
  • Language arts materials for teachers based on Heinlein's works, in support of World Space Week, 2005.

See also[edit]


  1. ^James Gifford (29 March 2005). 'The Robert A. Heinlein Frequently Asked Questions List (FAQ)'. Retrieved 17 February 2015.
  2. ^'1956 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  3. ^'1959 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  4. ^'1960 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  5. ^'1962 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  6. ^'1964 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  7. ^'1967 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  8. ^'1973 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-05-03.
  9. ^'1974 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  10. ^'1983 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  11. ^'1984 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-05-03.
  12. ^'1985 Award Winners & Nominees'. Worlds Without End. Retrieved 2009-03-29.
  13. ^'A New Robert A. Heinlein Book to be Published Based on Newly Recovered Manuscript' (Press release). Phoenix Pick. Retrieved 23 March 2019.
  14. ^Bill Patterson (2000). 'A Study of 'If This Goes On—''. The Heinlein Journal (7).
  15. ^Encyclopædia Britannica articles: on Paul Dirac and antimatter, and on blood chemistry. A version of the former, titled 'Paul Dirac, Antimatter, and You,' was published in the anthology Expanded Universe; an afterword gives a normalization equation and presents it, incorrectly as being the Dirac equation.

External links[edit]

  • The Heinlein Society and their FAQ.
  • Robert A. Heinlein at the Internet Book Database of Fiction
  • Robert A. Heinlein at the Internet Speculative Fiction Database
  • Robert A. Heinlein at Worlds Without End
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Robert_A._Heinlein_bibliography&oldid=902129786'

Heinlein juveniles are the young adult novels written by Robert A. Heinlein. The twelve novels were published by Scribner's between 1947 and 1958, which together tell a single story of space exploration. A thirteenth, Starship Troopers, was submitted to Scribner's but rejected and instead published by Putnam. A fourteenth novel, Podkayne of Mars, is often listed as a 'Heinlein juvenile', although Heinlein himself did not consider it to be one.

In addition to the juveniles, Heinlein wrote two short stories about Scouting for boys and three short stories with Puddin', a teenage female protagonist, for girls.

  • 1The Scribner's juveniles

The Scribner's juveniles[edit]

  • Rocket Ship Galileo (1947)
  • Space Cadet (1948)
  • Red Planet (1949)
  • Farmer in the Sky (1950)
  • Between Planets (1951)
  • The Rolling Stones (also known as Space Family Stone, 1952)
  • Starman Jones (1953)
  • The Star Beast (1954)
  • Tunnel in the Sky (1955)
  • Time for the Stars (1956)
  • Citizen of the Galaxy (1957)
  • Have Space Suit—Will Travel (1958)

James Gifford wrote, 'It is not often recognized that [the juveniles] are a reasonably consistent 'Future History' of their own'.[1] The dozen novels do not share any characters and do not form a strict chronological series; the later novels are not sequels to the earlier ones. They nonetheless tell a single story of space exploration.[2] The first novel, Rocket Ship Galileo, is about an effort to reach the Moon. The next few (through The Rolling Stones) revolve around interplanetary travel within the solar system. The next few (Starman Jones through Time for the Stars) revolve around various versions of the early phase of interstellar travel. In the next novel (Citizen of the Galaxy), interstellar travel is well-established and easy for humans, and the central problem is one of the maintenance of law and order in the galaxy. The protagonist of the next and last Scribner's juvenile, Have Space Suit—Will Travel, travels to the Lesser Magellanic Cloud and interacts with an intergalactic civilization. The last book submitted to Scribner's, Starship Troopers, portrays an interstellar war between mankind and several other species.

The intended readership was teenage boys, but the books have been enjoyed by a wide range of readers. Heinlein wanted to present challenging material to children, such as the firearms for teenagers in Red Planet. This led to 'annual quarrels over what was suitable for juvenile reading'[3] with Scribner's editors.


Groff Conklin wrote in 1955 that 'Nobody but nobody can beat Heinlein in the writing of teen-age science fiction'.[4]Jack Williamson wrote: '[An] inspiring theme of space conquest unifies the dozen Scribner's titles .. The books, taken together, tell an epic story of the expansion of mankind across the planets of our own Sun and the stars beyond. .. a generally consistent story of the future conquest of space. The first, Rocket Ship Galileo, begins in a backyard shortly after World War II, with three boys testing a primitive rocket motor. The last, Have Space Suit—Will Travel, ends with the triumphant return of its young hero from the Lesser Magellanic Cloud.. Nobody has written a more convincing and inspiring future human epic.'[2]

Starship Troopers[edit]

Starship Troopers was written as a juvenile for Scribner's but the publisher rejected it,[5] ending Heinlein's association with Scribner's.[6] He wrote, 'I am tired of being known as a 'leading writer of children's books', and nothing else.'[7]Putnam published the novel in 1960.[8]

Scouting stories for boys[edit]

  • 'Nothing Ever Happens on the Moon', 1949
  • 'Tenderfoot in Space', 1958

When he returned to writing after World War II, Heinlein sought to diversify beyond pulp science fiction. Dell bluetooth travel mouse driver. The Scouting stories, originally printed in the Boy Scouts of America magazine Boys' Life, were part of that effort.[9]Farmer in the Sky, which also had a strong connection to Scouting, was serialized in Boys' Life under the title 'Satellite Scout'. Heinlein considered writing another Boy Scout story called 'Polar Scout' in conjunction with a planned trip to Antarctica in early 1964, with the goal of releasing a collection of Scouting-related stories as a juvenile book. The trip did not take place and the author never wrote 'Polar Scout'.[10]

Puddin' stories for girls[edit]

  • 'Poor Daddy', 1949
  • 'Cliff and the Calories', 1950
  • 'The Bulletin Board', 1951

Upon delivery of one of his early juveniles, his editor at Scribner's wished someone would write stories for girls.[11] Heinlein took this as a challenge and wrote a short story for girls. The story, a first-person tale featuring Maureen 'Puddin', appeared under the byline 'R. A. Heinlein' in Calling All Girls magazine. He wrote two more, and planned four additional stories with the goal of publishing a collection titled Men Are Exasperating, but he never wrote any more and the Puddin' stories have never been collected in one volume.

Podkayne of Mars[edit]

Heinlein wrote 'I grew so fond of Maureen [from the Puddin' stories] that I helped her to get rid of that excess weight, changed her name to 'Podkayne,' and moved her to Mars (along with her unbearable kid brother).'[11] Heinlein felt that a particular ending for Podkayne of Mars, published in 1963, was dramatically necessary to the story. Early readers hated it, however, and he reluctantly changed it. In 1995 the book was rereleased with both the published and original endings.

Podkayne's categorization as a 'Heinlein juvenile' is unclear. Many reviewers list it with the juveniles,[12] and it is narrated by a teenager, but Heinlein himself did not regard it as a 'juvenile'.[13]

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Ties to other works[edit]

Heinlein wrote a few series of linked stories and novels. Three of the juveniles are connected to his Future History. Hazel Stone of The Rolling Stones also appears in The Moon Is a Harsh Mistress, The Number of the Beast, and The Cat Who Walks Through Walls. Space Cadet is set after 'The Long Watch', which appears on Heinlein's Future History chart. The protagonist of Farmer in the Sky, Bill Lermer, plays the song 'The Green Hills of Earth' on his accordion; the song is featured in the story of the same name from Heinlein's Future History. Farmer also refers to the 'Space Patrol,' the interplanetary peace-keeping organization described in Space Cadet.

Robert Heinlein Short Stories Online

The Mars of Red Planet seems to be the Mars of Stranger in a Strange Land; Jack Williamson writes that 'The Martians in this story have a special interest, because they are the educators of Valentine Michael Smith [and] they display the same appalling powers that Smith brings back to Earth.' [2]Have Space Suit—Will Travel mentions a recently established lunar base and an 'infant Luna City', possible early references to what Heinlein developed into the lunar outpost of his Future History and the lunar colony of The Moon is a Harsh Mistress.

Other juveniles do not as a whole integrate easily into those series. For example, the timeline for interstellar travel in Time for the Stars does not fit into the Future History. Neither does the Arachnid War from Starship Troopers, nor the appearance of the advanced civilization in the Lesser Magellanic Cloud from Have Space Suit—Will Travel. Some of the juveniles which do not integrate with each other, nevertheless share similar elements of setting. The Mars of several of the books (Red Planet, Between Planets, The Rolling Stones, and Time for the Stars) has indigenous, intelligent (even dangerous) life, but they are not necessarily the same Martians in each book.


  1. ^Gifford, Robert A. Heinlein: A Reader's Companion, 2000, p. 24
  2. ^ abcJack Williamson, 'Youth Against Space: Heinlein's Juveniles Revisited', in Robert A. Heinlein (1978), ed by Joseph D. Olander and Martin H. Greenberg
  3. ^Virginia Heinlein, Grumbles from the Grave, p. 83.
  4. ^Conklin, Groff (March 1955). 'Galaxy's 5 Star Shelf'. Galaxy Science Fiction. pp. 95–99.
  5. ^Gifford, James. 'The Nature of Federal Service in Robert A. Heinlein's Starship Troopers'(PDF). Retrieved March 4, 2006.
  6. ^Causo, Roberto de Sousa. 'Citizenship at War'. Archived from the original on March 15, 2006. Retrieved March 4, 2006.
  7. ^October 10, 1960, Grumbles from the Grave, p. 226.
  8. ^'Biographies of Robert and Virginia Heinlein'. The Heinlein Society. Retrieved March 4, 2006.
  9. ^Expanded Universe, p. 276.
  10. ^December 28, 1963, Grumbles from the Grave, p. 192-193.
  11. ^ abExpanded Universe, p. 354.
  12. ^Alexei Panshin, Heinlein in Dimension
  13. ^March 10, 1962, Grumbles from the Grave, p. 86.

External links[edit]

English Short Stories Pdf

  • Works by or about Robert A. Heinlein in libraries (WorldCat catalog)

Short Stories Pdf Download

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