Last Wolves of Mars

Last Wolves of Mars book coverLAST WOLVES OF MARS

We humans have always pictured ourselves the center of the universe. When we imagine the future, it is two footed intelligences that rule.

But what about the past – before man arrived to dominate the Earth? What about four-footed intelligence? For that matter, what about intelligences with no feet, nor hands?

Take Mars for example.

The Last Wolves of Mars, by Clark Carr tells this earlier story, which took place at the end of the long Martian history of four-footed civilizations. Life was not easy on our colder sister planet back then – but there was life, and love, art, and the conflict of ideas. And, as it has always been, there were enemies to life, too.

Read this epic science fiction tale, the first of The Space Wolves Series, to find out what happened to the last great wolves of Mars.

Wolves “Reviews”…

“…A SUDDEN CLASSIC IN THE HISTORY OF THOUGHT…”

What great things to think – ancient spiritual problems in a Martian setting among wolves, the dominant species. And what to do about a revolution coming in from another universe?…Clark Carr makes us think. The life situations are true and thus have timeless reality. The drama is visible thought – we can see everything, one surprise after another…The writing is lean and efficient and superbly intelligent. The Last Wolves of Mars is a sudden classic in the history of thought.”

R.S. (U.S. poet)

“…SUCKS YOU INTO AN UTTERLY ABSORBING OTHER WORLD…”

I’ve just read this cover to cover in no time flat – which considering the book’s size is a massive recommendation. Even if you’re not completely sold on sci-fi it’s worth giving this a try: as a holiday read it’s beyond reproach.

Descendent of wolves.

“…ALREADY ON MY SECOND TIME THROUGH IT…”

This is one of those books that one reads to the end, knowing full well that multiple readings will each unfold new and marvelous understandings and vistas, challenging the mind to stretch just a bit farther over the cliff …to fall or fly.

Love it!

B. W. (planetary ecologist)


Contact the author:

clark@galacticlighthouse.com