The epitome of hard science fiction. He wrote a series of four books, starting with Mission of Gravity, about an unusual giant planet and its inhabitants, and about humans contacting them.
A few of his stories are in public domain and available for free on the internet, due to the quirks of old U.S. copyright law:
“The Green ...
Neverwhere exists in at least three formats: a BBC television series by Neil Gaiman and Lenny Henry, a short novel by Neil Gaiman (with an audiobook narrated by Neil Gaiman too), and a radio play by Neil Gaiman and Dirk Maggs. Despite being written by a rather popular fantasy author, it has only 5 questions on our site.
List of all questions posted as part of this topic challenge
When was the origin of the "Nightfall" quotation found? by Clara Diaz Sanchez, 03/01/2021.
Is Gregory Laborian a fictionalised version of Isaac Asimov? by Rand al'Thor, 04/01/2021.
What is the significance of the Olympics in the short story "Profession" by Isaac Asimov? by ...
The official chatrooms here are always an option. The interface has a lot to be desired, and it isn't very active, but you can often find someone there to chat with, especially if it's about stack exchange.
The site's blog has a discord, but there's even less activity there than in chat. (For example, there were a total of twelve messages posted there in ...
Since the whole point of Stack Exchange, in general, is to provide answers to questions; and since you've got answers to the questions all ready to go; and since the original question is now closed & deleted; I think the obvious solution is for you to immediately open one or more new questions & answer them yourself.
As for editing the ...
Rivers of London
Potentially one to be held in reserve for that release day match up if the TV series ever comes to fruition.
Rivers of London now runs to eight full length books, half a dozen graphic novels, a novella and a number of "exclusive" short stories only to be found in specific editions of certain books.
It's reasonably good at ...
A contemporary writer of children's fantasy. Her most famous books are:
Herr der Diebe (2002, translated to English as The Thief Lord), adapted to film in 2006;
Drachenreiter (2004, translated to English as Dragon Rider) and one sequel, adapted to film in 2020;
Tintenherz (2003, translated to English as Inkheart) and its three sequels, plus ...
She's a best-selling, award winning author with a nine book series and twelve books all told and there's only one question about any of her works. I've always been a huge fan of the temeraire series, but the new Scholomance book A Deadly Education is one of my favorite recent reads.
This English author has written a whole lot of excellent young-adult fantasy and horror novels:
The Doomspell Trilogy, combining high fantasy (set in a fully invented world) with urban fantasy (set in our own world as children develop magic here) and even some space travel. A great well-imagined magic system and brilliant worldbuilding.
I will say, for myself, that I always try to write self-answers to the same level, if not higher, as my other story-identification answers. I provide evidence, quotes, and if possible, how I found the work (although, often, this is a less-satisfying explanation of "Oh, yeah, I remembered this word I didn't mention in the question, and it took me right ...
I agree with this other answer but wanted to say more than would fit in a comment.
Note other meta questions on this topic closed as duplicates:
Answering story-identification questions after OP has accepted an answer?
Story-ID answers after an accepted one? Are they useful?
Quoting from the accepted answer to the SE meta question How do I write a good ...