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Top 10 Post-Apocalyptic Books

Top 10 – Essential Post-Apocalyptic Books

There are so many great ones to choose from but which could be considered the best post-apocalyptic books ever written?

The RoadNo 1 - The Road
Rating:5 Stars
Author(s): Cormac McCarthy
Publisher: Vintage International
Pages: 304
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

This book takes the top spot as the best Post-Apocalyptic read of modern times, Set after an unknown disaster has wiped out most of humanity, the story follows the journey of a father and son through the wastelands of a dying world.

Read more reviews of the The Road on Amazon
The StandNo 2 - STEPHEN KING'S : The Stand
Rating:5 Stars
Author(s): STEPHEN KING
Publisher: Penguin Putnam Inc USA
Pages: 1141
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

A plague sweeps through America killing almost all of the population leaving only a handful of survivors.

This is an epic tale of good against evil. And it's one of the best Stephen King novels and TV mini series that I've ever seen and read.

Read more reviews of The Stand on Amazon
Earth AbidesNo 3 - Earth Abides
Rating:5 Stars
Author(s): STEWART
Publisher: Bantam Books
Pages: 352
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

This is one of my favourite novels in general, most definitely one of the best plague themed apocalyptic books by far. It's a very dark, disturbing and realistic story that stays with you for a long time.

Read more reviews of Earth Abides on Amazon
Swan SongNo 4 - Swan Song
Rating:5 Stars
Author(s): Robert R. McCammon
Publisher: Simon & Schuster
Pages: 960
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

Quite similar to The Stand but much more terrifying and extremely disturbing, not for the faint hearted!

Read more reviews of Swan Song on Amazon
I am LegendNo 5 - I Am Legend
Rating:5 Stars
Author(s): Richard Matheson
Publisher: Orb Books
Pages: 317
Binding: Paperback

The most influential apocalypse and horror themed novel of the last century. Often described as a masterpiece it spawned a series of movies and adaptations.

Read more reviews of I Am Legend on Amazon
Alas BabylonNo 6 Alas, Babylon
Rating:t
Author(s): Pat Frank
Publisher: HarperCollins
Pages: 336
Binding: Paperback

A very entertaining and shockingly realistic read, follows a group of people trying to survive in a world turned upside down after a Russian attack on the US.

Read more reviews of Alas, Babylon on Amazon
On The BeachNo 7 On the Beach
Rating:t
Author(s): Nevil Shute
Publisher: Ballantine Books Inc.
Pages: 288
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

The feeling of impending doom is almost tangible whilst reading this very dark and ultimately rewarding tale of the loss of humanity as we know it. Unlike many other Nuclear War themed novels, this one shows the effects of war on its blameless victims.

A country that escaped the full force of nuclear attack, slowly waits for the poisonous nuclear fall out to reach their shores.

Read more reviews of On the Beach on Amazon
Day Of The TriffidsNo 8 The Day of the Triffids
Rating:t
Author(s): John Wyndham
Publisher: Ballantine Books (Mm)
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

A meteor shower causes most of the world’s population to loose their sight. The minority that remain sighted fight to rebuild civilization as they battle against flesh eating plants from another world.

A classic apocalyptic tale often disregarded by many upon reading its premise, which reads like a script for a bad 50s B movie. However if you let yourself get beyond the initial apprehension you’ll be in for a treat! Both the book and the movie capture the essence of the fight for human survival, in such vivid and unique detail that it keeps its reader engaged and thrilled right through to its chilling conclusion.

A truly underrated and commanding masterpiece.

Read more reviews of The Day of the Triffids on Amazon
Bangs and WhimpersNo 9 Bangs and Whimpers: Stories about the End of the World
Rating:t
Author(s): James Frenkel
Publisher: NTC Publishing Group,U.S.
Pages: 219
Binding: Paperback

An outstanding anthology of post-apocalyptic stories unfortunately it’s ridiculously rare and so very difficult to get hold of. But if you do have the means to get yourself a copy then I recommend that you do and that you hold on to it! I would have put this much higher on the list if it wasn’t for its rarity, as it’s a collection of some of the most imaginative and poignant short stories ever written.

Read more reviews of Bangs and Whimpers: Stories about the End of the World on Amazon
Lucifers HammerNo 10 Lucifer's Hammer
Rating:t
Author(s): Larry Niven, Jerry Pournelle
Publisher: Del Rey Books
Pages: 640
Binding: Mass Market Paperback

A book of epic proportions, you certainly get your moneys worth with this one! It’s a lengthy but so very rewarding read; a tale to end all tales. It has everything a reader of this genre could want, it’s like all the apocalyptic and disaster movies you’ve ever seen wrapped up into one fantastic book.

A colossal meteor strikes the Earth and causes damage so severe and catastrophic that is renders life almost impossible, from earthquakes to floods and tsunamis the globe is hurtled into a spiral of decay and eventually the beginnings of a new Ice Age. However for the few of those that remain their real struggle for life is only just beginning as they must now face the most perilous and demanding struggle they have ever known.

There are so many layers to this book, and the first few chapters can seem very slow going as it sets the scene for what’s to come, but it’s very much needed, as it’s this enhanced character development that makes the book so compelling. It also realistically depicts the effects of starvation and the fight for human survival. And unflinchingly delves into the effects this would have on society, as well as the probable divides this would create among us during such harsh times. However there is also a race issue attached to this novel. I personally didn't find this book overtly racist, however it does have some outdated preconceptions and stereotyping if not for that it would have been ranked higher in this list.

Read more reviews of Lucifer's Hammer on Amazon

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  1. GammaHammer says
    July 1, 2009, 4:21 pm

    Your top 10 list is pretty close to my own. I think I’d probably end up with about 3 to 4 differences. BUT… that is going to happen to any top 10 list. Everyone has their own favorites.
    There is Vault of the Ages by Poul Anderson, always a classic. Ark Liberty by Will Bradley was very interesting indeed. After Worlds Collide by Philip Wylie & Edwin Balmer is a must on any top 10 list. One of my new favorites is The Wall At The Edge Of The World by Jim Aikin, some interesting ideas there.

    Killbird by Zach Hughes should probably get an honorable mention as well as Empire of the East by Fred Saberhagen

    Perhaps when you get a chance, you could add in a top 10 PA Book Series list as well.
    I think some contenders would be…
    1. The Pelbar Cycle, Paul O. Williams
    2. Deathlands, various house authors, under the pseudonym James Axler.
    3. Blade, David Robbins
    4. The Horse Clans, Robert Adams
    5. The Canticle for Leibowitz, Walter M. Miller
    6. Dies the Fire, S.M. Stirling
    7. Battle Field Earth, L.Ron Hubbard
    There are other series that come to mind, but I wouldn’t say they are worthy of a top 10 list, so my memory ends with what I have.

    GOOD JOB! I very much enjoy the site. Looks very professional as well.

  2. Shaun Clarke says
    July 2, 2009, 10:48 am

    Thanks for the comment Gamma and your suggestions, I know exactly what you mean, everyone’s got their favourites and that’s what made this list so hard to do, it’s difficult to please everyone. In fact there are a couple of books you’ve mentioned there that I actually wanted on the list, but I took an unselfish approach and asked a few friends to also compile a list of their favourites, which had an impact on the final outcome. But I must admit overall I’m happy with the way it turned out; I think it’s much more balanced because of it. However now the sites getting a few more visitors I could set up some kind of dynamic list that users can directly effect.

    Also I think a top 10 of PA book series is a great idea, I was also thinking about having a set of themed book lists, top 10: nuclear, plague etc but again these would be difficult to create without some major input from other PA and Apocalyptic fans out there. I’m always open to suggestions and would love to hear other people’s opinions on this and other aspects of the site.

    Thanks again for your suggestions I’m glad your enjoying the site :)

  3. Kmuzu says
    September 30, 2009, 11:57 pm

    Alas
    Alas Babylon is one of my favorite books. One good tip from the book is that when the world comes to and end, alcohol = currency.

  4. Pat says
    October 1, 2009, 12:01 am

    pretty good list, but it definately needs Cat’s Cradle by Kurt Vonnegut

  5. Grocery Store Feet says
    October 1, 2009, 3:19 am

    Holy Cow You Weren’t Kidding!
    I was intrigued by the description of Bangs and Whimpers: Stories about the End of the World because I’m a fan of short fiction, being an English teacher and all. Anyway, I went looking for a copy. That thing is GOLD! The cheapest copy I could find was $60! Paperbacks in good condition were going for $200+.
    Now I have to find one to read. If people are willing to pay that much, it must be good!

  6. Inkeddragonfly says
    October 1, 2009, 3:30 pm

    another book
    Love the list! Another of my favs is: War Day co-written by Whitley Strieber. Could happen today!

  7. Korinthian says
    October 6, 2009, 8:15 pm

    The Stand?
    #2 disqualified the list due to a severe lack of taste.

  8. KC says
    October 9, 2009, 8:05 am

    @Korinthian
    hmm well according to you I also have a lack of taste. The Stand is an excellent book just because you don’t like it doesn’t change the fact that many others do!

    Excellent list!

  9. Paul says
    November 10, 2009, 7:58 pm

    How srange….
    Hmmm, #9 was #1 two minutes ago………

  10. chocolatezen79 says
    November 12, 2009, 12:33 pm

    Excellent list. I really enjoyed a lot of these books. Also I’m not sure it fits squarely in this category but I really enjoyed Living is Forever by J. Edwin Carter.

  11. Gilbert says
    November 19, 2009, 1:15 pm

    @Kmuzu
    Not really…
    Not sure I would call that a good tip…

    That’s a little like saying robbing banks/stores and stocking up on money is a good tip..

    To people who didn’t know better both alcohol and money could be great bargaining tools (as both are essentially useless and/or not worth the downside effects)…

    But for people that would have a real sense of survival in mind alcohol and money are essentially useless… money for obvious reason (the most use you can get from it when nobody recognizes it as a viable trade item is to use it for kindling)

    Alcohol would primarily be useful to those who want to give up on the world (as entering a drunk haze 24/7 would deaden their sense of reality)… but for those that plan to live no matter what hardships they face, alcohol has too many negative effects… it causes disorientation (negatively affecting motor skills, hand-eye coordination, etc.) which would cause them to fight/defend themselves much more poorly than if they were sober. And (what I believe would be most important) alcohol dehydrates the body. Finding drinkable water that won’t cause illness would be hard enough, as is. But to find it in greater quantity b/c you are effectively dehydrating yourself would make survival much more improbable than it would already be…

  12. Gilbert says
    November 19, 2009, 1:32 pm

    Some things I agree with… Some… just no
    I’m gonna play devil’s advocate here… I understand lists like this one are mostly based on personal tastes… and as you’ve stated, you asked friends of yours to compile their own lists to help you determine what got placed on this Top Ten list… but I’m just looking at things a little more objectively (I hope)…

    While I agree with a few of these books being on the list (The Stand, Earth Abides, Alas Babylon, & On The Beach) and some I haven’t had the pleasure of reading (Bangs and Whimpers, The Day of the Triffids)… some I’m just iffy about… The Road in particular… it wasn’t bad, but it wasn’t anything astounding (didn’t care much for Cormac McCarthy’s other works either)… and while I Am Legend, Swan Song, and Lucifer’s Hammer aren’t bad, I think I would’ve rather have seen some other books in the Top Ten…

    Books such as A Canticle for Liebowitz & The Postman (which fellow authors/critics in the sub-genre agree are “benchmark” books, in that if you want to make a better PA tale these are the books you have to do better than)… or perhaps books like A Handmaid’s Tale or Z For Zachariah, which are taught in many English classes (whether it be Middle-School, High-School, or Post-Secondary-School) b/c they are so good that even if you’re not interested in the sub-genre (or maybe you’re not even interested in the SF genre as a whole) teachers still hail them as landmark achievements in writing…

    Other than that there are a few excellent books I just got done reading that I think would beat out a few of the books on this list…

    Margaret Atwoods’ “Oryx and Crake” and it’s follow-up “The Year of the Flood”

    Nick Sagan’s “Idlewild”-”Edenborn”-”Everfree” trio is also spectacular

    Maybe the last five books aren’t considered “benchmark” books (at least not yet) but they are definitely worth reading.

  13. Dante says
    November 24, 2009, 7:25 pm

    Really?
    No advocates for World War Z by Max Brooks? Does that not really qualify here, because I haven’t seen it mentioned. A pity, because the book is extremely well written.

  14. StarkRadio says
    November 28, 2009, 1:26 am

    Cool
    What about Sheep Look Up, by John Brunner?

    That was written in the 70′s. Scary indeed how much has come true.

  15. Killglance says
    December 7, 2009, 1:30 pm

    I would have included Miller’s A Canticle for Leibowitz and Morrow’s This is the Way the World Ends. Both are excellent.

  16. Shaun Clarke says
    December 9, 2009, 2:34 pm

    @Gilbert
    I agree with some of your comments, I will have to update this at some point as there are a few books that really should have made the list, “Oryx and Crake” being one in my opinion.

    As for “The Road” making the top spot — Well a very valid point was put to me, that whilst it may not be the most popular choice of fans of the genre, it is by far the most widely read PA book of this century if not of all time and has gotten a lot of “mainstream” readers interested in dystopian fiction.

  17. Shaun Clarke says
    December 9, 2009, 2:40 pm

    “A Canticle for Leibowitz” would have been quite high on the list had this been my own personal top 10, I am going to redo the list and incorporate all of your suggestions.

  18. Shaun Clarke says
    December 9, 2009, 2:49 pm

    @Paul
    erm… maybe that was wishful thinking Paul

  19. Smores says
    December 21, 2009, 7:29 am

    Good list.. I really wish The Stand was No. 1 though..

  20. January 13, 2010, 5:23 pm

    The Stand by Stephen King
    It’s Only Temporary by Eric Shapiro
    Earth Abides by George R. Stewart
    Swan Song by Robert R. McCammon
    Empty World by John Christopher
    Fire by Alan Rodgers
    Some Will Not Die by Algis Budrys
    Blood Crazy by Simon Clark
    Dark Advent by Brian Hodge
    Blakely’s Ark by Ian MacMillan
    Dust by Charles Pellegrino
    Eternity Road by Jack McDevitt
    Skeletons by Al Sarrantonio

    I know it’s a top 13 list …whatever… I couldn’t throw any out. And as for Korinthian saying The Stand at #2 was ‘severe lack of taste’ c’mon that’s a seminal work for others as much as Earth Abides was for it!

    tim

  21. JimmyBobHorton says
    February 18, 2010, 10:45 pm

    @Gilbert

    Drinking Alcohol isn’t a good idea when you’re dehydrated or if you need to stay alert, but it’s a good bargaining commodity none the less. This would be on my “if I have a decade’s worth of supplies already and want to make some ‘bucks’ during the collapse of Western Civilization” list. Plus alcohol is a good antiseptic, but I wouldn’t want to waste the good stuff on that. Therefore stuff along the lines of vodka/ever-clear would already be on my essentials list. Grain alcohol is pretty easy to make so after things get settled down (hell the only thing that keeps it form being even more widespread is the ATF).

    I’d get the “good stuff” for trade. Things that need to be aged in barrels like scotch/whiskey. While the town/plant that makes Jack Daniels could survive the Apocalypse, I doubt they’d have transport/infrastructure to get to say, anywhere west of the Mississippi river in huge quantities. Anywhere past that, the price would be astronomical. Somethings to hoard I got from Lucifer’s Hammer I thought was pretty interesting: spices (blk.pepper,chili.powder, etc).
    Anyways, that’s a damned good list to start with. I’ve read The Road, Lucifer’s Hammer, and I am Legend so far. And thanks for comments suggesting The Postman and Oryx And Crake. I will read those next. Oh and no, I don’t have a bunker with 10yrs worth of crap… yet lol.

  22. woofer says
    March 15, 2010, 1:23 pm

    While I am not one who would criticize another person’s “best of” list, as they are all extremely subjective, it is curious that no one has mentioned William Brinkley’s The Last Ship. For my money, it is the penultimate novel in this genre. I would urge all to read it and heed it. A masterwork IMHO.

  23. BO says
    March 30, 2010, 3:47 pm

    Penultimate means next to last so I assume you mean it should be #9 on the original list?
    I have read exactly half the books on this list, Earth Abides is my favorite, it just rings so true to life and as stated before it really stays with you, I just couldn’t stop thinking about it for weeks.

  24. woofer says
    March 31, 2010, 2:42 pm

    Yes Bo, I am arguing that The Last Ship should be Next to last, or # 9 on the list! Thank you for your excellent observation. I am embarassed and laughing at the same time. this explains why mensa will have no part of me. While I slink away, never to post again, I will now begin reading Philip Dick’s “The Next to Last Truth”
    Thanks for your post Bo, I will read Earth Abides on your recommendation.

  25. June 7, 2010, 5:08 am

    [...] and movies. My informal quest to read through The List on The Mixed-Up Files of Phnuggle and the Top 10 Post Apocalyptic books on ApocalypticMovies.com just got a little more [...]

  26. Mike says
    June 9, 2010, 3:34 pm

    How could it be a top ten list without having The Survivalist series by Jerry Ahern on it? Those were the books that started me in reading this genre’ of novels.

  27. Robert says
    June 13, 2010, 11:45 pm

    Dude, I agree… Jerry Ahern books were full of Correct Details of so many aspects. He didn’t take his fans for fools and actually researched for John Rourke… Wish I still had those paperbacks back…

  28. ryan says
    June 16, 2010, 12:49 am

    Want good dystopian lit…? open a newspaper.

  29. Ganubis says
    December 7, 2010, 4:25 am

    HAHA! “A bunker with 10 years worth of crap.” Read GoGo Girls of the Apocalypse. That book was kinda neat.Made me laugh too. Short though. Earth Abides was okay. Some 50′s racism…lot’s of realistic PA problems. Gets really good in the end. I liked The Road. Not so much Sci-Fi, but gloomy and VERY depressing. I’m on #33 “Episode at Noon” of the Deathlands “saga” (when will it end!!!!?) I’m such a sucker that I started “Outlanders” tonight. They’re good if you like ass kicking in your PA fiction.

    My top 10 PA fiction would be something like this….
    #1 Swan Song (some call it a Stand rip off…nope)
    #2 Battlefield Earth (book was WAY better)
    #3 The Postman (Book was better)
    #4 The Taking (I usually hate Koontz, but creepy as hell.)
    #5 Lights Out! (independant author Halffast or something)
    #6 I am Legend (Ummm…”The Passage”?)
    #7 Cell (yeah I said it)
    #8 The Stand (King sorta wears on you)
    #9 Genesis of Shannara Trilogy (first novel I ever read was the sword…this is nothing like that.)
    #10 One Second After (It could happen…see #5)

  30. JEffw says
    December 28, 2010, 1:53 pm

    I am going to actually back up The Taking and Cell. Yes it is true that they are from authors that seem to write most of their books for speed and not quality but both were very fun reads. And isnt that why we read at all? To have fun?

  31. morgan says
    December 28, 2010, 9:37 pm

    The Stand is by far one of my favourite books! The Road was kind of a weird book but I loved it because it left you with such an eerie feeling. I love books that dont give the reader everything!

  32. Tyler says
    January 6, 2011, 12:44 pm

    Loved all the suggestions. I’ve read 9 of the top ten (all but bangs and whimpers) and they were great.

    I also loved King Blood by Simon Clark as well as his sequel to Day of the Triffids, called Night of the Triffids.

    David Moody’s autumn series and keene’s books are great as well if you like zombies.

    Just finished The Passage and recommend that as a fun PA book.

  33. booger says
    March 1, 2011, 6:04 pm

    wow! so many books!

  34. Tanya says
    March 17, 2011, 2:43 pm

    I was very interested in reading Bangs and Whimpers but the $70+ price tag was just too much for me. I did some searching around and found other sources for all the stories in this book. I’ll list them below for all the others, like me, who want to read Bangs and Whimpers on the cheap.

    1.) “The Nine Billion Names of God” by Arthur C. Clarke – The Secret History of Science Fiction. I found this listed at my local library

    2.) “KIlling of Morrow” by Robert Reed – Starlight 1
    Available on Amazon

    3.) “We Can Get Them for you Wholesale” by Neil Gaiman – The End of the World: Stories of the Apocalypse. I found this at my local library

    4.) “Fire Catcher” by Richard Kadrey – Omni Magazine Vol.#8:11 August 1986

    5.) “Not with a Bang” by Howard Fast – A Touch of Infinity
    Found it on Amazon

    6.) “Lost and Found” by Connie Willis – Fire Watch
    Found this at my local library

    7.) “The Wind and the Rain” by Robert Silverberg – Best SF 1973
    Found it on Amazon

    8.) “The Year of the Jackpot” by Robert Heinlein – The Menace from Earth
    Found it on Amazon

    9.) “Expendable” by Philip K. Dick – Paycheck and Other Classic Stories
    Was able to get from library

    10.) “Finis” aka “The Last Dawn” by Frank L. Pollack – The Mammoth Book of Science Fiction. Found one on Amazon

    11.) “A Guide to Virtual Death” by J. G. Ballard – The complete stories of J.G. Ballard. Found at my local library

    12.) “Emissary from a Green and Yellow World” by Robert Sheckley – Uncanny Tales. Found on Amazon

    13.) “The Portable Phonograph” by Walter Van Tilburg Clark – The Watchful Gods and other Stories. Available on Amazon

    14.) “Fermi and Frost” by Frederik Pohl – The 1986 Annual World’s Best SF
    Available on Amazon

    15.) “Ultimate Construction” C. C. Shackleton – Strawberries and other Secrets
    Amazon

    16.) “The Manhattan Phone Book (Abridged)” by John Varley
    This is a very short story that you can read online here:
    http://www.varley.net/Pages/Manhattan.htm

    17.) “The Man Who Walked Home” by James Tiptree, Jr. – Ten Thousand Light Years from Home. Amazon

    18.) “Interview with a Lemming” by James Thurber
    You can read this story on line here: http://books.google.com/books?id=Guem4QpR0BwC&pg=PA82&lpg=PA82&dq=james+thurber+interview+with+a+lemming&source=bl&ots=V5v0VdWeyD&sig=f9UZjMVseDDzXgOMZyQt2yCnYik&hl=en&ei=UFyCTfCDN4u6sAPX-7WGAg&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=2&ved=0CBsQ6AEwAQ#v=onepage&q=james%20thurber%20interview%20with%20a%20lemming&f=false

    19.) “The Last Question” by Isaac Asimov
    You can read this story online here:
    http://www.multivax.com/last_question.html

  35. Jerry says
    July 5, 2011, 7:32 pm

    Good suggestions by all.

    I would add Harlan Ellison’s short story “I have No Mouth and I Must Scream.”

    A super computer has killed everyone on earth with its control of nuclear weapons but keeps the last five people left alive to torment them for its sadistic pleasure.

  36. pvitz says
    August 9, 2011, 7:38 am

    maybe not top 10 but deinetly good reads are robert heinlen farnhams freehold, also sterling e. lanier heiro’s journey this was to be a trilogy but author dies after #2 but great post apoc. story.

  37. Demon971 says
    September 13, 2011, 5:23 pm

    I’d definitely like to add to GammaHammer’s comment, that the Deathlands series by “James Axler” would have been a perfect addition to this list. Out of all the books and movies I’ve seen regarding post-apocalyptic and dystopian fiction, Deathlands has got to be one of the best. Right up there with the Fallout universe (which I consider my most favourite and fortunately the most interactive post-apocalyptic world)!

  38. Sarah B. says
    February 13, 2012, 2:53 am

    Swan Song absolutely deserves to be on this list, as it is an amazing book. Gripping, horrifying, exciting and harrowing. It’s a must read.

    Someone mentioned The Road, I just finished it and found it quite boring. Probably the only story where I actually liked the movie better.

  39. Nevin says
    October 31, 2012, 3:51 pm

    What about the book ‘Metro 2033′ by Russian Dmitri Glukhovski?
    The original book was in ??????? (Russian) and the English translation is not so good but it is very good book and cheap on Amazon.

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