1943I. AsimovDeath Sentence in Astounding Science-Fiction Nov. 35/1
But he doesn’t claim to be able to decipher more than portions. He says it is related to ancient Centaurian and I’ve put linguists to work on it. It can be cracked and if his translation isn’t accurate, we’ll know about it.
1951P. AndersonTiger by the Tail in Planet Stories Jan. 40/2
He was humanoid to a high degree, perhaps somewhat stockier than Terrestrial average—and come to think of it, the artificial gravity was a little higher than one gee—and with very white skin, long tawny hair and beard, and oblique violet eyes.
1954P. AndersonBig Rain in Astounding Science Fiction Oct. 22/2
Meanwhile giant pulverizers were reducing barren stone and sand to fine particles which would be mixed with fertilizers to yield soil; and the genetic engineers were evolving still other strains of life which could provide a balanced ecology; and the water units were under construction.
1954P. AndersonGhetto in Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction May 108
A hunting marcat screamed in the night. She shivered…. ‘Local carnivore, Freelady. Don’t let it worry you.’ He slapped his slug[-]thrower, obscurely pleased at a chance to show—what? Manliness?
1966P. AndersonTrouble Twisters 58
Likewise with the psychology of intelligent species. Most sophonts indeed possess basic instincts which diverge more or less from man’s. With those of radically alien motivations we have little contact.
1955P. AndersonTime Patrol in Magazine of Fantasy & Science Fiction May 21/1
Everard swung onto the time hopper, set the controls for 464 a.d. at Addleton Barrow, a summer midnight, and threw the switch.
1950P. AndersonFlight to Forever in Super Science Stories Nov. 22/2
Among other things they forbade was time travel. But it had never been popular with anyone since the Time War, when a defeated Directorate army had leaped from the twenty-third to the twenty-fourth century and wrought havoc before their attempt at conquest was smashed.