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 Liste des 100 meilleurs romans Science-Fiction/Fantasy de to

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leno



Nombre de messages : 1051
Date d'inscription : 19/07/2006

MessageSujet: Liste des 100 meilleurs romans Science-Fiction/Fantasy de to   Lun 31 Aoû - 6:38

Liste des 100 meilleurs romans Science-Fiction/Fantasy de tous les temps

http://www.scifi-universe.com/actualites/11685/liste-des-100-meilleurs-romans-science-fiction-fantasy-de-tous-les-temps

1. Le Seigneur des Anneaux de J.R.R. Tolkien
2. H2G2 de Douglas Adams
3. La Stratégie Ender d'Orson Scott Card
4. Dune de Frank Herbert
5. Le Trône de fer de George R. R. Martin
6. 1984 de George Orwell
7. Fahrenheit 451 de Ray Bradbury
8. Fondation d'Isaac Asimov
9. Le Meilleur des Mondes d'Aldous Huxley
10. American Gods de Neil Richard Gaiman
11. Princess Bride de William Goldman
12. La Roue du Temps de Robert Jordan
13. La Ferme des animaux de George Orwell
14. Neuromancien de William Gibson
15. Watchmen d'Alan Moore
16. Les Robots d'Isaac Asimov
17. En Terre étrangère de Robert Heinlein
18. Chronique du Tueur de Roi de Patrick Rothfuss
19. Abattoir 5 de Kurt Vonnegut
20. Frankenstein de Mary Shelley
21. Les Androïdes rêvent-ils de moutons électriques de Philip K. Dick
22. La Servante écarlate de Margaret Atwood
23. La Tour sombre de Stephen King
24. 2001: L'Odyssée de l'Espace d'Arthur C. Clarke
25. Le Fléau de Stephen King
26. Snow Crash de Neal Stephenson
27. Les Chroniques martiennes de Ray Bradbury
28. Le Berceau du chat de Kurt Vonnegut
29. Sandman de Neil Gaiman
30. Orange méchanique d'Anthony Burgess
31. Starship Troopers de Robert Heinlein
32. Les Garennes de Watership Down de Richard Adams
33. La Balade de Pern d'Anne McCaffrey
34. Révolte sur la Lune de Robert Heinlein
35. Un Cantique pour Leibowitz de Walter M. Miller
36. La Machine à voyager dans le temps de H.G. Wells
37. 20 000 lieues sous les mers de Jules Verne
38. Des Fleurs pour Algernon de Daniel Keys
39. La Guerre des Mondes de H.G. Wells
40. Le Cycle des Princes d'Ambre de Roger Zelazny
41. La Belgariade de David Eddings
42. Les Brumes d'Avalon de Marion Zimmer Bradley
43. Fils-des-brumes de Brandon Sanderson
44. L'Anneau-Monde de Larry Niven
45. La Main gauche de la Nuit d'Ursula K. LeGuin
46. Le Silmarillion de J.R.R. Tolkien
47. Le Chevalier de T.H. White
48. Neverwhere de Neil Gaiman
49. Les Enfants d'Icare d'Arthur C. Clarke
50. Contact de Carl Sagan
51. Le Cycle d'Hypérion de Dan Simmons
52. Stardust de Neil Gaiman
53. Cryptonomicon de Neal Stephenson
54. World War Z de Max Brooks
55. La Dernière licorne de Peter S. Beagle
56. La Guerre éternelle de Joe Haldeman
57. Les Petits Dieux de Terry Pratchett
58. Les Chroniques de Thomas Covenant de Stephen R. Donaldson
59. La Saga Vorkosigan de Lois McMaster Bujold
60. Timbré ! de Terry Pratchett
61. La Paille dans l'Œil de Dieu de Larry Niven & Jerry Pournelle
62. L'Épée de Vérité Terry Goodkind
63. La Route de Cormac McCarthy
64. Jonathan Strange & Mr Norrell de Susanna Clarke
65. Je suis une Légende de Richard Matheson
66. La Guerre de la Faille de Raymond E. Feist
67. Shannara de Terry Brooks
68. Conan de Robrt E. Howard
69. L'Assassin royal de Robin Hobb
70. Le Temps n'est rien d'Audrey Niffenegger
71. The Way Of Kings de Brandon Sanderson
72. Voyage au centre de la Terre de Jules Verne
73. La Légende de Drizzt de R.A. Salvatore
74. Le Vieilhomme et la guerre de John Scalzi
75. L'Âge de diamant de Neil Stephenson
76. Rendez-vous avec Rama d'Arthur C. Clarke
77. Imriel de Jacqueline Carey
78. Les Dépossédés d'Ursula K. LeGuin
79. La Foire des Ténèbres de Ray Bradbury
80. Wicked, la Véritable histoire de la Méchante Sorcière de l'Ouest deGregory Maguire
81. Le Livre Malazéen des glorieux défunts de Steven Erikson
82. L'Affaire Jane Eyre de Jasper Fforde
83. Le Cycle de la Culture de Iain M. Banks
84. La Grotte de cristal de Mary Stewart
85. Anathem de Neal Stephenson
86. Codex Alera de Jim Butcher
87. Le Livre du Nouveau Soleil de Gene Wolfe
88. Star Wars : La Croisade noire du Jedi fou de Timothy Zahn
89. Le Chardon et le Tartan de Diana Gabaldan
90. Le Cycle d'Elric de Michael Moorcock
91. L'Homme illustré de Ray Bradbury
92. Sunshine de Robin McKinley
93. Un Feu sur l'abîme de Vernor Vinge
94. Les Carvernes d'Acier d'Isaac Asimov
95. La Trilogie de Mars de Kim Stanley Robinson
96. Lucifer's Hammer de Larry Niven & Jerry Pournelle
97. Le Grand livre de Connie Willis
98. Perdido Street Station de China Mieville
99. Xanth de Piers Anthony
100. La Trilogie cosmique de C.S. Lewis

+ Je ne vois pas UBIK de Philip K. Dick!!
+ aucun jack vance j'hallucine
+ Pas de Horde du Contrevent non plus...
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leno



Nombre de messages : 1051
Date d'inscription : 19/07/2006

MessageSujet: Re: Liste des 100 meilleurs romans Science-Fiction/Fantasy de to   Sam 10 Sep - 12:34

Agatha Christie :

The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926)
Even with the benefit of 90 years of hindsight and countless imitators, Christie’s culminating twist in this early Hercule Poirot novel pulls the rug out with a level of audacity that leaves new readers breathless and repeat customers eager to see how she did, indeed, play fair throughout. Other notable Poirots: Murder on the Orient Express (1934) and Evil Under the Sun (1941).

The Murder at the Vicarage (1930)
The first and utterly pleasurable introduction of Miss Jane Marple, the doyenne of St. Mary Mead and an amateur sleuth of deadpan demeanor and formidable skills. Other notable Marple selections: The Body in the Library (1942) and The Mirror Crack’d From Side to Side (1962).

And Then There Were None (1939)
There’s a good reason this novel was voted as Christie fans’ all-time favorite in a recent poll: it’s ruthlessly plotted, masterful in tick-tock suspense, and claustrophobic in feel as victims are murdered, one by one.

Death Comes As The End (1944)
This, the only historical mystery Christie ever published (and a precedent-setter for this subgenre), is set in Thebes in 2000 BC, drawn from the extensive digs Christie and her second husband, the archaeologist Sir Max Mallowan, conducted over several trips to Egypt and other Middle Eastern spots.

Endless Night (1967)
This late-career Christie gem is a real favorite of mine—and, apparently, hers—because it’s more psychological in feel. Think of a cross between Frances Iles’ Malice Aforethought and James M. Cain’s The Postman Always Rings Twice. Yes, it’s that doom-laden.

1. The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926)
Hercule Poirot has retired to the village of King's Abbot to cultivate marrows. But when wealthy Roger Ackroyd is found stabbed in his study, he agrees to investigate. A typical village murder mystery; or so it seems until the last chapter with its stunning revelation. This title would still be discussed today even if Christie had never written another book. An unmissable, and still controversial, milestone of detective fiction.

2. Peril at End House (1932)
The impoverished owner of End House hosts a party where fireworks camouflage the shot that kills her cousin. Which of the other guests is a murderer? Perfectly paced, with subtle and ingenious clueing, and an unexpected but totally logical solution. Of its type, perfection; this is how the classic detective story should be written.

3. Murder on the Orient Express (1934)
The glamorous Orient Express stops during the night, blocked by snowdrifts. Next morning the mysterious Mr. Ratchett is found stabbed in his compartment and untrodden snow shows that the killer is still on board. This glamorous era of train travel provides Poirot with an international cast of suspects and one of his biggest challenges. Predicated on an inspired gimmick, this is one of the great surprise endings in the genre.

4. The ABC Murders (1935)
Despite advance warnings, Poirot is unable to prevent the murders of Alice Ascher, Betty Barnard and Carmichael Clarke. Can he stop the ABC Killer before he reaches D? One of the earliest examples of the "serial killer" novel this classic Christie is based on a beautifully simple premise. But how many readers are as clever as Poirot?

5. And Then There Were None (1939)
Ten people are invited to an island for the weekend. Although they all harbour a secret, they remain unsuspecting until they begin to die, one by one, until eventually … there are none. Panic ensues when the diminishing group realises that one of their own number is the killer. A perfect combination of thriller and detective story, this much-copied plot is Christie's greatest technical achievement.

6. Five Little Pigs (1943)
Sixteen years ago, Caroline Crale died in prison while serving a life sentence for poisoning her husband. Her daughter asks Poirot to investigate a possible miscarriage of justice and he approaches the other five suspects. This sublime novel is a subtle and ingenious detective story, an elegiac love story and a masterful example of storytelling technique, with five separate accounts of one devastating event. Christie's greatest achievement.

7. Crooked House (1949)
The Leonides family all live together in a not-so-little crooked house. But which of them poisoned the patriarch, Aristides? Murder in the extended family always provided fertile ground for Christie, and this was one of her own favourites. Another example of a sinister reinterpretation of a nursery rhyme with an ending that her publishers initially considered too shocking, even for Agatha Christie.

8. A Murder is Announced (1950)
In the village of Chipping Cleghorn, a murder is announced in the local paper's small ads. As Miss Blacklock's friends gather for what they fondly imagine will be a parlour game, an elaborate murder plot is set in motion. This was Christie's 50th title and remains Miss Marple's finest hour. Notable also for its setting in post-war Britain (a factor vital to the plot) this is arguably the last of the ingeniously clued and perfectly paced Christies.

9. Endless Night (1967)
Working-class Michael Rogers tells the story of his meeting and marrying Ellie, a fantastically rich American heiress. As they settle in their dream house in the country, it becomes clear that not everyone is happy for them. A very atypical Christie, this tale of menacing suspense builds to a horrific climax and shows that even after 45 years she had not lost the power to confound her readers. The best novel from her last 20 years.


10. Curtain: Poirot's Last Case (1975, but written during the second world war)
An old and frail Poirot returns to the scene of his first case, the country house Styles, now a guest-house. He summons his friend Hastings to help identify the killer he suspects is a fellow-guest. Christie uses every trick in the book to produce a unforgettable, yet poignant, swan song for the little Belgian. This novel was written during the Blitz and stored in a safe to be published after Christie's own death. It was actually published in October 1975 (Christie died in January 1976) and Poirot received a front-page obituary in the New York Times. In a lifetime of literary tours-de-force, this is the biggest shock of all.
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