Anthony Burgess’ 1985 was intended as a tribute to George Orwell’s 1985. The two major themes of the novel are the rise of trade unions and the influence of Islam and Muslims as a sinister force in Britain mainly because of a large scale immigration of Muslims from the Middle
Pamela Taylor is another Muslim author who has written science fiction stories. Here is a listing of some of the stories that she has published. The Cathedral in Citizen Culture Magazine Mutawwa in Citizen Culture Magazine “Foreign Thoughts”, SF poem in Star Line (Nominated for a 2007 Rhysling Award) “The
Ian Dallas, now known as Shaykh Abdalqadir as-Sufi of the Murabitun Worldwide Movement, is a Scotsman who converted to Islam in 1963, and began studying Sufism with the Darqawi Order in Morocco under Shaykh Muhammad ibn al-Habib. “The Book of Strangers,” which was first published in 1972, is set in
Hassan Adventures is a series of short stories set in the future. The protagonist is a Muslim named Hassan who is from the city of Kufa on the planet Lam. An imperial Earth is the main antagonist.
Jamil Nasir, the author of some interesting SF nos is certainly of Palestianian Arab origin. However I do not know his religious affiliation. If someone finds out the please let me know. Stories by Jamil Nasir (Thanks to Ahmed N for the pointers) The Houses of Time (Trans-Humanist Institute) Distance
Ahmed A. Khan is a Canadian science fiction writer who has published numerous stories in the science fiction genre. He has also edited two anthologies: “Fall and Rise“, a post-apocalyptic Science Fiction anthology and also “Science Fiction Waxes Philosophical”, a collection of Science Fiction stories with philosophical underpinnings. He also
Nabil Farouq is an Egyptian Science Fiction writer who is well known for his novellas in the Rewayat Masreya Lil Guib (Egyptian Pocket Novels) series. His most famous works are. Ragol Al Mostaheel (The Man of the Impossible). Malaf Al Mostakbal (Files of the Future). [Thanks to Ghaleb H. for