11 Great Science Fiction Books As Of 2020 For Your New Kindle

It’s not easy to get to a library right now, and with the long home winter looming for many of us, there’s never been a better time to sit down with a good book. If you are lucky enough to receive a new Kindle (or a non-Amazon e-reader or just a device with an e-book app), you might be looking for some new books to read.

To help, here are some of the best new science fiction books released in 2020 (along with some additional recommendations for other books in the series, if applicable), which should be the perfect pairing with your new e-reader.

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The city we became By NK Jemisin

NK Jemisin is known for her astonishment Broken ground Trilogy (which is worth adding to your reading list, too). The city we became – Novel-sized secondary display for Previous short story by Jemisin Reimagine New York City as a living, breathing, embodied entity by a diverse group of people from across the five boroughs as they fight to save the city from another enemy.

Harrow ix Posted by Tamsin Muir

If you haven’t read Gideon IX, Muir’s first book Closed tomb Trilogy, read that first. You probably won’t need any encouragement at that stage to delve into the second book, Harrow ix Who moves to the right from where the first book left off, while managing to outrun his predecessor in bewildering puzzles, innovative science fiction horror, and Moyer’s personal brand of crackling style and wit.

End of Axiom By Lindsay Ellis

This is the first novel from the writer of the video articles Lindsay Ellis Photos of the first alien contact event in an alternate version from 2007, captures both the political and cultural flavor of the time period while examining what it really means to be human – or alien.

From a certain point of view: the empire strikes

Love letter to The empire strikes (Like the original From a certain point of view he is New hope), From a certain point of view: the empire strikes Featuring 40 short stories from 40 authors, they dive into new aspects of the film, from the Wumpa Ice Creature to the Bubba Fett to Wellrow Hood.

A beautiful wacky endeavor By Hank Green

Another sequel here, so you’ll likely want to search for Greene’s first book, A very cool thing, Before you dive into it. (Think of this as two price recommendations for one!) Both books examine the ramifications that occur when April May encounters a weird bizarre statue (called Karl) – while also exploring how social media and fame can change how we interact with and view the world.

To sleep in a sea of ​​stars By Christopher Paulini

Paulini’s first novel since his popularity The inheritance cycle It moves from dragons to deep space and from YA novels to an even larger audience. Biologist Keira Navarez encounters strange alien remains, and matters soon escalate into a war that could decide the fate of civilization among the human stars. At nearly 900 pages, it’s the perfect book to hide away from the holidays.

The Hidden Girl and Other Stories By Ken Liu

Leo has already become one of the biggest names in science fiction and fantasy short stories, dating back to his first collection. Paper Zoo. The Hidden Girl and Other Stories, His latest collection, includes 17 new stories that deal with artificial intelligence, classic myths and more in a new light.

Under the skin By Aaron A. Reed

Under the skin It might be the most memorable book of 2020 – or maybe ever – literally. Reed describes it as a „novel of permutations,“ as each version of the novel contains its own unique text. Some of the differences from version to version will be large, others small, even as the overall story remains the same.

Network effect By Martha Wells

Murderbot – an artificial, self-aware killing machine – is one of the best science fiction heroes in recent memory. Murderbot was indeed a star Wells‘ The Murderbot Diary Novels, But Network effect It gives a complete narration suitable for a satirical TV marathon robot that just wants a breather. Best of all, it’s self-contained, so you won’t have read the first few novels – but you probably should, because they’re totally excellent.

Song of snakes and songbirds By Susan Collins

Back to hunger GamesThe Panem universe comes nearly a decade after its release Mukingjae. But instead of diving into the action-packed ring, Song of snakes and songbirds It is an introduction focusing on President Snow’s future rise to power – and the political and social forces that shaped The Hunger Games.

Shoreval By Robert Jackson Bennett

Shoreval It is technically a fictional novel, but I am including it anyway because it is set in a magical world that relies on computer coding and artificial intelligence much more than swords and elves. It’s almost a cyberpunk game that takes the genre in a city full of magical computers and boosters. Virtually everything in Tivan is programmed artificial intelligence of some kind, and gigantic giants compete with each other as they rule the city. Start b foundry, First book in the series, before heading to Shoreval, Which escalates everything to another degree.

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