List of Heinlein Planets - Time Enough For Love

Time Enough For Love

  • Blessed — A theocratic planet with a state-supported slave trade.
  • Fatima — A planet settled by muslims, where Lazarus Long lost his ship and livelihood and had to work his way back up from being a story-teller in the market square. Part of a twin-planet system and a slaving culture that "fallen back from what they had fetched from earth some five centuries before"
  • Felicity — A planet roughly equivalent to Old Home Terra-Earth, colonized with ostracized people (from Secundus).
  • Landfall — A planet colonised by Americans, main city New Canaveral. Lazarus Long lived here as landed gentry sometime in the early fourth millennium.
  • New Beginnings — A colony planet colonized by Lazarus Long under the pseudonym 'Ernest Gibbons'.
  • Ormuzd — A planet that suffered a quarter of a billion dead during a plague.
  • Secundus — A planet colonized by the Howards in c2250.
  • Tertius — A planet colonized by the Howards in c4300.
  • Valhalla — A planet colonised by Scandinavians, visited by Lazarus Long with the freed slaves Joe and Llita when he was a "sky merchant"

Read more about this topic:  List Of Heinlein Planets

Other articles related to "time enough for love":

Genetic Engineering In Fiction - Eugenics - Time Enough For Love
... In the novels Methuselah's Children and Time Enough for Love by Robert A ... Heinlein, a large trust fund is created to give financial encouragement to marriage among people (the Howard Families) whose parents and grandparents were long lived ...

Famous quotes containing the words for love, love and/or time:

    Even the rich are hungry for love, for being cared for, for being wanted, for having someone to call their own.
    Mother Teresa (b. 1910)

    Mother love has been much maligned. An over mothered boy may go through life expecting each new woman to love him the way his mother did. Her love may make any other love seem inadequate. But an unloved boy would be even more likely to idealize love. I don’t think it’s possible for a mother or father to love a child too much.

    Frank Pittman (20th century)

    Time goes, you say? Ah, no!
    Alas, Time stays, we go.
    Henry Austin Dobson (1840–1921)