HOME
The Info List - Discworld


--- Advertisement ---



Discworld
Discworld
is a comic fantasy book series written by the English author Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
(1948–2015), set on the fictional Discworld, a flat disc balanced on the backs of four elephants which in turn stand on the back of a giant turtle, Great A'Tuin. The books frequently parody or take inspiration from J. R. R. Tolkien, Robert E. Howard, H. P. Lovecraft, Charles Dickens
Charles Dickens
and William Shakespeare, as well as mythology, folklore and fairy tales, often using them for satirical parallels with current cultural, political and scientific issues. The series is popular, with more than 80 million books sold in 37 languages.[1][2] Forty-one Discworld
Discworld
novels have been published. After Pratchett was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease, he said that he would be happy for his daughter Rhianna to continue the series when he could no longer do so.[3] However, Rhianna has stated she will only be involved in spin-offs, adaptations and tie-ins, and that there will be no more novels.[4] The original British editions of the first 26 novels, up to Thief of Time (2001), had distinctive cover art by Josh Kirby. The American editions, published by Harper Collins, used their own cover art. Since Kirby's death in October 2001, the covers have been designed by Paul Kidby. Companion publications include eleven short stories (some only loosely related to the Discworld), four popular science books, and a number of supplementary books and reference guides. In addition, the series has been adapted for graphic novels, theatre, computer and board games, and television. Newly released Discworld
Discworld
books regularly topped The Sunday Times best-sellers list, making Pratchett the UK's best-selling author in the 1990s. Discworld
Discworld
novels have also won awards such as the Prometheus Award and the Carnegie Medal. In the BBC's Big Read, four Discworld
Discworld
novels were in the top 100, and a total of fourteen in the top 200.

Contents

1 Composition 2 Themes and motifs 3 Storylines

3.1 Rincewind 3.2 Death 3.3 Witches 3.4 City Watch 3.5 Wizards 3.6 Tiffany Aching 3.7 Moist von Lipwig 3.8 Discworld
Discworld
cultures

4 Characters 5 Bibliography

5.1 Novels 5.2 Short stories 5.3 "Mapps" 5.4 Twin cities 5.5 Science books 5.6 Quiz books 5.7 Diaries 5.8 Other books

6 Reading order 7 Adaptations

7.1 Audio books 7.2 Comics 7.3 Film and television 7.4 Radio 7.5 Stage

8 Merchandise

8.1 Board games 8.2 Card game 8.3 Miniature figures 8.4 Musical releases 8.5 Role-playing games 8.6 Video games

9 See also 10 References 11 Literature 12 External links

Composition[edit] Very few of the Discworld
Discworld
novels have chapter divisions. Instead they feature interweaving storylines. Pratchett was quoted as saying that he "just never got into the habit of chapters",[5] later adding that "I have to shove them in the putative YA books because my editor screams until I do".[6] However, the first Discworld
Discworld
novel The Colour of Magic was divided into "books", as is Pyramids. Additionally, Going Postal and Making Money both have chapters, a prologue, an epilogue, and brief teasers of what is to come in each chapter, in the style of A. A. Milne, Jules Verne, and Jerome K. Jerome. Themes and motifs[edit] The Discworld
Discworld
novels contain common themes and motifs that run through the series. Fantasy
Fantasy
clichés are parodied in many of the novels, as are various subgenres of fantasy, such as fairy tales (notably Witches Abroad), witch and vampire stories (Carpe Jugulum) and so on. Analogies of real-world issues, such as religion (Small Gods), fundamentalism and inner city tension (Thud), (business and politics (Making Money), racial prejudice and exploitation (Snuff) are recurring themes, as are aspects of culture and entertainment, such as opera (Maskerade), rock music (Soul Music), cinema (Moving Pictures) football (Unseen Academicals) Parodies of non- Discworld
Discworld
fiction also occur frequently, including Shakespeare, Beatrix Potter, and several movies. Major historical events, especially battles, are sometimes used as the basis for both trivial and key events in Discworld
Discworld
stories (Jingo, Pyramids), as are trends in science, technology, pop culture and modern art (Moving Pictures, Men at Arms, Thud). There are also humanist themes in many of the Discworld
Discworld
novels, and a focus on critical thinking skills in the Witches and Tiffany Aching
Tiffany Aching
series. Storylines[edit]

A visual overview of how the Discworld
Discworld
books relate to each other

Discworld
Discworld
stories stand alone as independent works set in the same fantasy universe. However, a number of novels and stories can be grouped together into grand story arcs dealing with a set number of characters and events, and some books refer to earlier (or later) events. The main threads within the Discworld
Discworld
series are: Rincewind[edit] Main article: Rincewind Rincewind was the first protagonist of Discworld; a wizard with no skill, no wizardly qualifications, and no interest in heroics. He is the archetypal coward but is constantly thrust into extremely dangerous adventures. In The Last Hero, he flatly states that he does not wish to join an expedition to explore over the edge of the Disc—but, being fully geared for the expedition at the time, clarifies by saying that any amount of protesting on his part is futile, as something will eventually occur that will bring him into the expedition anyway. As such, he not only constantly succeeds in staying alive, but also saves Discworld
Discworld
on several occasions, and has an instrumental role in the emergence of life on Roundworld (Science of Discworld). Other characters in the Rincewind story arc include: Cohen the Barbarian, an aging hero of the old fantasy tradition, out of touch with the modern world and still fighting despite his advanced age; Twoflower, a naive tourist from the Agatean Empire (inspired by cultures of the Far East, particularly Japan and China); and The Luggage, a magical, semi-sentient and exceptionally vicious multi-legged travelling accessory, made from sapient pearwood. Rincewind appeared in eight Discworld
Discworld
novels as well as the four Science of Discworld supplementary books. Death[edit] Main articles: Death (Discworld) and Susan Sto Helit Death appears in every novel except The Wee Free Men
The Wee Free Men
and Snuff, although sometimes with only a few lines. As dictated by tradition, he is a seven-foot-tall skeleton in a black robe who sits astride a pale horse (called Binky). His dialogue is always depicted in small caps, and without quotation marks, as several characters state that Death's voice seems to arrive in their heads without actually passing through their ears as sound. As the anthropomorphic personification of death, Death has the job of guiding souls onward from this world into the next. Over millennia in the role, he has developed a fascination with humanity, even going so far as to create a house for himself in his personal dimension. Characters that often appear with Death include his butler Albert; his granddaughter Susan Sto Helit; the Death of Rats, the part of Death in charge of gathering the souls of rodents; Quoth, a talking raven (a parody of Edgar Allan Poe's "The Raven", although it flat-out refuses to say "Nevermore"); and the Auditors of Reality, personifications of the orderly physical laws and the closest thing Death has to a nemesis. Death or Susan appear as the main characters in five Discworld
Discworld
novels. He also appears in the short stories Death and What Comes Next, Theatre of Cruelty and Turntables of the Night. Death also appears in the non- Discworld
Discworld
novel Good Omens, written by Pratchett and Neil Gaiman. Witches[edit] Main article: Witches (Discworld) Witches in Pratchett's universe are largely stripped of their modern occultist associations (though Pratchett does frequently use his stories to lampoon such conceptions of witchcraft), and act as herbalists, adjudicators and wise women. That is not to say that witches on the Disc cannot use magic; they simply prefer not to, finding simple but cunningly applied psychology (often referred to as "headology", or sometimes "boffo") far more effective. The principal witch in the series is Granny Weatherwax, who at first glance seems to be a taciturn, bitter old crone, from the small mountain country of Lancre. She largely despises people but takes on the role of their healer and protector because no one else can do the job as well as she can. Her closest friend is Nanny Ogg, a jolly, personable witch with the "common touch" who enjoys a smoke and a pint of beer, often leading to her singing bawdy folk songs including the notorious "Hedgehog Song". The two take on apprentice witches, initially Magrat Garlick, then Agnes Nitt, and then Tiffany Aching, who in turn go on to become accomplished witches in their own right, and, in Magrat's case, Queen of Lancre. Other characters in the Witches series include: King Verence II of Lancre, a onetime Fool; Jason Ogg, Nanny Ogg's eldest son and local blacksmith; Shawn Ogg, Nanny's youngest son who serves as his country's entire army and civil service; and Nanny's murderous cat Greebo. The witches have appeared in numerous Discworld
Discworld
books, but have featured as protagonists in seven. They have also appeared in the short story "The Sea and Little Fishes". Their stories frequently draw on ancient European folklore and fairy tales, as well as parody famous works of literature, particularly by Shakespeare. City Watch[edit] Main article: Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
City Watch The stories featuring the Ankh-Morpork City Watch are urban-set, and frequently show the clashes that result when a traditional, magically run fantasy world such as the Disc comes into contact with modern technology and civilization. They revolve around the growth of the Ankh-Morpork City Watch from a hopeless gang of three to a fully equipped and efficient police force. The stories are largely police procedurals, featuring crimes that have heavy political or societal overtones. The main character is Sam Vimes, a haggard, cynical, working-class street copper who, when introduced in Guards! Guards!, is the drunken/alcoholic Captain of the 2-person Night Watch: lazy, cowardly, and none-too-bright Sergeant Fred Colon, and Corporal Nobby Nobbs, a petty thief in his own right. Then Carrot Ironfoundersson, a 6-foot-6-inch-tall (1.98 m) dwarf-by-adoption, comes down from the mountains to join the Watch and do real policing. The Night Watch manages to save the city from a dragon, we learn that Carrot is possibly the rightful heir to the throne of Ankh-Morpork, and the Patrician decides to allow Vimes to create a real police force. Other main characters include Angua, a werewolf; Detritus, a troll; Reg Shoe, a zombie and Dead Rights campaigner; Cuddy, a Dwarf who appears in Men at Arms; Golem Constable Dorfl; Cheery Littlebottom, the Watch's forensics expert, who is one of the first dwarves to be openly female (and who tried to rename herself "Cheri", but without success); Sam's wife, Lady Sybil Vimes
Lady Sybil Vimes
(née Ramkin); Constable Visit-the-infidel-with-explanatory-pamphlets, Inspector A E Pessimal, recruited by Vimes as his adjutant when sent as an auditor by Havelock Vetinari, the Patrician of Ankh-Morpork. The City Watch have starred in eight Discworld
Discworld
stories, and have cameoed in a number of others, including Making Money, the children's book Where's My Cow?, and the short story "Theatre of Cruelty". Pratchett stated on numerous occasions that the presence of the City Watch makes Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
stories 'problematic', as stories set in the city that do not directly involve Vimes and the Watch often require a Watch presence to maintain the story—at which point, it becomes a Watch story by default. Wizards[edit] Main article: Unseen University The Wizards of the Unseen University
Unseen University
(UU) have represented a strong thread through many of the Discworld
Discworld
novels, although the only books that they star in exclusively are The Science of the Discworld
Discworld
series and the novels Unseen Academicals
Unseen Academicals
and The Last Continent. In the early books, the faculty of UU changed frequently, as rising to the top usually involved assassination. However, with the ascension of the bombastic Mustrum Ridcully
Mustrum Ridcully
to the position of Archchancellor, the hierarchy has settled and characters have been given the chance to develop. The earlier books featuring the wizards also frequently dealt with the possible invasion of the Discworld
Discworld
by the creatures from the Dungeon Dimensions, Lovecraftian monsters that hunger for the magic and potential of the Discworld. The wizards of UU employ the traditional "whizz-bang" type of magic seen in Dungeons & Dragons games, but also investigate the rules and structure of magic in terms highly reminiscent of particle physics. Prominent members include Ponder Stibbons, a geeky young wizard; Hex, the Disc's first computer/semi-sentient thinking engine; the Librarian, who was turned into an orangutan by magical accident; the Dean; the Bursar; the Chair of Indefinite Studies; the Lecturer in Recent Runes; and the Senior Wrangler. In later novels, Rincewind also joins their group, while the Dean leaves to become the Archchancellor of Brazeneck College in the nearby city of Pseudopolis. The Wizards have featured prominently in nine Discworld
Discworld
books as well as starred in The Science of Discworld series and the short story "A Collegiate Casting-Out of Devilish Devices". Tiffany Aching[edit] Main article: Tiffany Aching Tiffany Aching
Tiffany Aching
is a young apprentice witch and star of a series of Discworld
Discworld
books aimed at young adults. Her stories often parallel mythic heroes' quests, but also deal with Tiffany's difficulties as a young girl maturing into a responsible woman. She is aided in her task by the Nac Mac Feegle, a gang of blue-tattooed, 6-inch tall, hard-drinking, loud-mouthed pictsie creatures also called "The Wee Free Men" who serve as her guardians. Both Granny Weatherwax
Granny Weatherwax
and Nanny Ogg have also appeared in her stories. She has appeared in five novels (The Wee Free Men, A Hat Full of Sky, Wintersmith, I Shall Wear Midnight, and The Shepherd's Crown). Major characters in this series include Miss Tick, who discovered Tiffany, Annagramma Hawkin, Petulia Gristle, and Nac Mac Feegle chieftain Rob Anybody. Moist von Lipwig[edit] Main article: Moist von Lipwig Moist von Lipwig
Moist von Lipwig
is a professional criminal and con man to whom Havelock Vetinari
Havelock Vetinari
gives a "second chance" after staging his execution, recognising the advantages his jack-of-all-trades abilities would have to the development of the city. After setting him in charge of the Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
Post Office in Going Postal, to good result, Vetinari ordered him to clear up the city's corrupt financial sector in Making Money. In a third book, Raising Steam
Raising Steam
published on 7 November 2013, Vetinari persuades Lipwig to oversee the development of a rail network for Dick Simnel's newly invented steam locomotive. Other characters in this series include Adora Belle Dearheart, Lipwig's acerbic, chain-smoking love interest; Gladys, a golem who develops a strange crush on Lipwig, Stanley Howler, an obsessive young man who was raised by peas and becomes the Disc's first stamp collector, and the very old Junior Postman Groat, who never got promoted to Senior Postman because there was never a Postmaster alive long enough to do so. Discworld
Discworld
cultures[edit] Several other books can be grouped together as "Other cultures of Discworld" books. They may contain characters or locations from other arcs, typically not as protagonist or antagonist but as a supporting character or even a throwaway reference. These include Pyramids (Djelibeybi), Small Gods (Omnia), and Monstrous Regiment (Zlobenia and Borogravia). Characters[edit] Short descriptions of many of the notable characters:

Ankh-Morpork City Watch members Assassins Death-associated characters Dwarfs Gnomes Gods Golems History Monks Incarnate Auditors of Reality Inventors Rincewind-associated characters Religion-associated characters Trolls Undead Witches Wizards Other Discworld
Discworld
characters

Bibliography[edit] Novels[edit]

No. Title Published Subseries Notes

1 The Colour of Magic 1983 Rincewind 93rd in the Big Read.

2 The Light Fantastic 1986 Continues from The Colour of Magic

3 Equal Rites 1987 Witches

4 Mort Death 65th in the Big Read

5 Sourcery 1988 Rincewind

6 Wyrd Sisters Witches 135th in the Big Read

7 Pyramids 1989 Djelibeybi British Science Fiction Award winner, 1989[7]

8 Guards! Guards! City Watch 69th in the Big Read

9 Eric 1990 Rincewind Published in a larger format and fully illustrated by Josh Kirby

10 Moving Pictures Industrial Revolution

11 Reaper Man 1991 Death 126th in the Big Read

12 Witches Abroad Witches 197th in the Big Read

13 Small Gods 1992 Omnia 102nd in the Big Read

14 Lords and Ladies Witches

15 Men at Arms 1993 City Watch 148th in the Big Read

16 Soul Music 1994 Death 151st in the Big Read

17 Interesting Times Rincewind

18 Maskerade 1995 Witches

19 Feet of Clay 1996 City Watch

20 Hogfather Death 137th in the Big Read; British Fantasy
Fantasy
Award nominee, 1997[8]

21 Jingo 1997 City Watch

22 The Last Continent 1998 Rincewind

23 Carpe Jugulum Witches

24 The Fifth Elephant 1999 City Watch 153rd in the Big Read; Locus Fantasy
Fantasy
Award nominee, 2000[9]

25 The Truth 2000 Industrial Revolution 193rd in the Big Read

26 Thief of Time 2001 Death 152nd in the Big Read; Locus Award nominee, 2002[10]

27 The Last Hero Rincewind Published in a larger format and fully illustrated by Paul Kidby

28 The Amazing Maurice and his Educated Rodents Überwald A YA (young adult or children's) Discworld
Discworld
book; winner of the 2001 Carnegie Medal

29 Night Watch 2002 City Watch Received the Prometheus Award in 2003; came 73rd in the Big Read; Locus Award nominee, 2003[11]

30 The Wee Free Men 2003 Tiffany Aching The second YA Discworld
Discworld
book; also published in larger format and fully illustrated by Stephen Player

31 Monstrous Regiment Industrial Revolution The title is a reference to The First Blast of the Trumpet Against the Monstruous Regiment of Women;[12] 2004 nominee for Locus Award for Best Fantasy
Fantasy
Novel.[13]

32 A Hat Full of Sky 2004 Tiffany Aching The third YA Discworld
Discworld
book

33 Going Postal Moist von Lipwig Locus and Nebula Awards nominee, 2005[14]

34 Thud! 2005 City Watch Locus Award nominee, 2006[15]

35 Wintersmith 2006 Tiffany Aching The fourth YA book.

36 Making Money 2007 Moist von Lipwig Locus Award winner, Nebula nominee, 2008[16]

37 Unseen Academicals 2009 Rincewind Locus Award Nominee, 2010

38 I Shall Wear Midnight 2010 Tiffany Aching The fifth YA book, Andre Norton winner, 2010[17]

39 Snuff 2011 City Watch Third fastest selling book in first week of publication[18]

40 Raising Steam 2013 Moist von Lipwig

41 The Shepherd's Crown 2015 Tiffany Aching The sixth YA book, Completed mid-2014 and published posthumously in 2015[19]

Short stories[edit] There are also a number of short stories by Pratchett based in the Discworld, including published miscellanea such as the fictional game origins of Thud. All are available in the anthology A Blink of the Screen (2012) as well as in the following locations:

"Troll Bridge" – in After The King: Stories in honour of J. R. R. Tolkien (1992); reprinted in The Mammoth Book
Book
of Comic Fantasy
Fantasy
edited by Mike Ashley (1998); available online[20] "Theatre of Cruelty" (1993); available online[21] "The Sea and Little Fishes" – in Legends (1998), anthology of novellas taking place within popular fantasy cycles edited by Robert Silverberg "Death and What Comes Next" (2002); available online[22] "A Collegiate Casting-Out of Devilish Devices" (2005) – first published in the May 13th, 2005 issue of The Times Higher Education Supplement;[citation needed] included in certain editions of Snuff;[citation needed] available online[22]

Seven of the short stories or short writings were also collected in a compilation of the majority of Pratchett's known short work named Once More* With Footnotes (2004). Additionally, another short story "Turntables of the Night" (1989) is set in England but features Death as a character; it is available online and in both anthologies. "Mapps"[edit] Although Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
said, "There are no maps. You can't map a sense of humour,"[23] there are four "Mapps": The Streets of Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
(1993), The Discworld Mapp
The Discworld Mapp
(1995), A Tourist Guide to Lancre
Lancre
(1998), and Death's Domain
Death's Domain
(1999). The first two were drawn by Stephen Player, based on plans by Pratchett and Stephen Briggs, the third is a collaboration between Briggs and Kidby, and the last is by Paul Kidby. All also contain booklets written by Pratchett and Briggs. Twin cities[edit] Several Discworld
Discworld
locations have been twinned with real world towns and cities. Wincanton, in Somerset, UK, for example is twinned with Ankh-Morpork, and the town is the first to name streets after their fictional equivalents.[24][25] Science books[edit] Pratchett also collaborated with Ian Stewart and Jack Cohen on four books, using the Discworld
Discworld
to illuminate popular science topics. Each book alternates chapters of a Discworld
Discworld
story and notes on real science related to it. The books are:

The Science of Discworld (1999) The Science of Discworld II: The Globe (2002) The Science of Discworld III: Darwin's Watch (2005) The Science of Discworld IV: Judgement Day (2013)

Quiz books[edit] David Langford
David Langford
has compiled two Discworld
Discworld
quiz books:

The Unseen University
Unseen University
Challenge (1996), parodying the TV quiz show University Challenge The Wyrdest Link (2002), parodying the TV quiz show The Weakest Link

Diaries[edit] Main article: Discworld
Discworld
Diary Most years see the release of a Discworld Diary
Discworld Diary
and Discworld Calendar, both usually following a particular theme. The diaries feature background information about their themes. Some topics are later used in the series; the character of Miss Alice Band first appeared in the Assassins' Guild Yearbook, for example.[citation needed] The Discworld Almanak – The Year of The Prawn has a similar format and general contents to the diaries. Other books[edit] Other Discworld
Discworld
publications include:

The Josh Kirby
Josh Kirby
Discworld
Discworld
Portfolio (1993) A collection of Josh Kirby's artwork, published by Paper Tiger. The Discworld Companion
The Discworld Companion
(1994) An encyclopaedia of Discworld information, compiled by Pratchett and Briggs. An updated version was released in 2003, titled The New Discworld
Discworld
Companion. A further updated version was released in 2012, titled Turtle Recall: The Discworld
Discworld
Companion . . . So Far.[26] The Discworld Portfolio
The Discworld Portfolio
(1996) A collection of Paul Kidby's artwork, with notes by Pratchett. Nanny Ogg's Cookbook
Nanny Ogg's Cookbook
(2002) A collection of Discworld
Discworld
recipes, combined with etiquette, language of flowers etc., written by Pratchett with Stephen Briggs and Tina Hannan. The Art of Discworld (2004) Another collection of Paul Kidby's art. The Discworld Almanak (2004) An almanac for the Discworld
Discworld
year, in the style of the Diaries and the Cookbook, written by Pratchett with Bernard Pearson. Where's My Cow?
Where's My Cow?
(2005) A Discworld
Discworld
picture book referenced in Thud! and Wintersmith, written by Pratchett with illustrations by Melvyn Grant The Unseen University
Unseen University
Cut Out Book
Book
(2006) Build your own Unseen University, written by Pratchett with Alan Batley and Bernard Pearson, published 1 October 2006. The Wit and Wisdom of Discworld (2007) A collection of quotations from the series. The Folklore
Folklore
of Discworld
Discworld
(2008) A collaboration with British folklorist Jacqueline Simpson, discussing the myths and folklore used in Discworld. The World of Poo
The World of Poo
(2012) Another in-universe children's book (similar to Where's My Cow), referenced in Snuff. The Compleat Ankh-Morpork: City Guide[27] (2012) The complete guide to the city of Ankh-Morpork Mrs Bradshaw's Handbook (2014)[28] The Discworld
Discworld
Atlas (2015)[29]

Reading order[edit] The books take place roughly in real time and the characters' ages change to reflect the passing of years. The meetings of various characters from different narrative threads (e.g., Ridcully and Granny Weatherwax in Lords and Ladies, Rincewind and Carrot in The Last Hero) indicate that all the main storylines take place around the same period of time (end of the Century of the Fruitbat, beginning of the Century of the Anchovy). The main exception is the stand-alone book Small Gods, which appears to take place at some point earlier than most of the other stories, though even this contains cameo appearances by Death and the Librarian. Some main characters may make cameo appearances in other books where they are not the primary focus; for example, City Watch members Carrot Ironfoundersson and Angua appear briefly in Going Postal, Making Money, and Unseen Academicals
Unseen Academicals
(placing those books after Guards! Guards! and Men at Arms). A number of characters, such as members of staff of Unseen University
Unseen University
and Lord Vetinari, appear prominently in many different storylines without having specific storylines of their own. Adaptations[edit]

This section needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2013) (Learn how and when to remove this template message)

See also: Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
Adaptations Audio books[edit] Most of Pratchett's novels have been released as audio cassette and CD audiobooks.

Unabridged recordings of books 1–23 in the above list, except for books 3, 6 and 9, are read by Nigel Planer. Books 3 and 6 are read by Celia Imrie. Book
Book
9 and most of the books from 24 onward are read by Stephen Briggs. Abridged versions are read by Tony Robinson.[citation needed] Fantastic Audio also recorded two Discworld
Discworld
novels: Thief of Time[30] and Night Watch.[31]

Comics[edit] The Colour of Magic, The Light Fantastic,[32] Mort,[33] and Guards! Guards!,[34] Small Gods[35] have been adapted into graphic novels. Film and television[edit] Due in part to the complexity of the novels, Discworld
Discworld
has been difficult to adapt to film – Pratchett was fond of an anecdote of a producer attempting to pitch an adaptation of Mort in the early 1990s but was told to "lose the Death angle" by US backers.[36] A list of adaptations include:

Cosgrove Hall produced 6x30 minute animated adaptations of two books for Channel 4
Channel 4
in 1996. These were made available on DVD and VHS in the US from Acorn Media, though they are now out of print. Both series are available on a DVD boxset in Region 2

Welcome to the Discworld – an 8-minute animated television adaptation of a fragment of Reaper Man. Soul Music – Starring Christopher Lee
Christopher Lee
as Death, also featuring Neil Morrissey and Graham Crowden. First episode broadcast on 18 May 1997. The soundtrack to Soul Music was also released on CD. Wyrd Sisters – Starring Christopher Lee
Christopher Lee
as Death, also featuring Annette Crosbie, June Whitfield, Jane Horrocks and Les Dennis. First episode broadcast on 28 December 1998.

Mort (2001): A fan movie adaptation of the eponymous novel by Orange Cow Production, 26 minutes.[37] Lords and Ladies (2005): A fan movie adaptation of Lords and Ladies by Almost No Budget Films was completed in Germany.[38] Terry Pratchett's Hogfather (2006): In the UK, Sky 1
Sky 1
commissioned a £6 million 'made for television' adaptation of Hogfather with David Jason playing the role of Albert. It was first broadcast in December 2006 and features Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
in a brief cameo role as the Toymaker.[39][40] Run Rincewind Run! (2007): A Snowgum Films original story created for Nullus Anxietas. Stars Troy Larkin as Rincewind, and features Terry Pratchett as himself. Terry Pratchett's The Colour of Magic (2008; based on both The Colour of Magic and The Light Fantastic): David Jason played Rincewind. This adaptation aired in the UK over Easter 2008 and also features Terry Pratchett in a brief cameo role as an Astrozoologist.[41] Terry Pratchett's Going Postal
Going Postal
(airdate May 2010). It stars Richard Coyle, David Suchet, Charles Dance, Claire Foy, Steve Pemberton, Andrew Sachs
Andrew Sachs
and Tamsin Greig. Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
appears in a cameo role as a postman.

Planned adaptations include:

Troll Bridge: Australian group Snowgum Films is working on animated film as of 2016.[42] The Wee Free Men: In January 2006, it was announced that Sam Raimi would direct an adaptation of The Wee Free Men
The Wee Free Men
for Sony Pictures;[43][44] Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
did not like the script.[45] On 1 November 2013, Rhianna Pratchett announced on Twitter
Twitter
that she was adapting The Wee Free Men
The Wee Free Men
into a feature-length film.[46] In 2016 Narrativia confirmed the film would be co-produced with The Jim Henson Company.[45][47] The Watch: Pratchett's daughter, Rhianna, announced in August 2012 a new production company, Narrativia, and said it would produce a TV series based on the Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
City Watch.[48][49] The show has not been released as of 2018. BBC
BBC
Studios is now developing the six-part series with writer Simon Allen working on scripts.[50]

Radio[edit] There have been several BBC
BBC
radio adaptations of Discworld
Discworld
stories, including:

Eric (1990), a 4-part dramatised adaptation began airing on BBC
BBC
Radio 4 on 6 March 2013.[51] Guards! Guards!, six 30-minutes episodes, first broadcast in 2008, narrated by Martin Jarvis[52] Mort, four 30-minutes episodes, first broadcast in 2008, starring Anton Lesser
Anton Lesser
and Geoffrey Whitehead[53] Night Watch five 30-minutes episodes, first broadcast in 2008, starring Ben Onwukwe and Philip Jackson[54] Small Gods, four 30-minutes episodes, first broadcast in 2008, starring Anton Lesser[55] Wyrd Sisters, four 30-minutes episodes, first broadcast in 2008, starring Sheila Hancock, Lynda Baron and Deborah Berlin[56]

Stage[edit]

Stephen Briggs published stage adaptations of 18 Discworld
Discworld
novels. Most of them were first produced by the Studio Theatre Club in Abingdon, Oxfordshire. They include adaptations of The Truth, Maskerade, Mort, Wyrd Sisters and Guards! Guards![57][58] Irana Brown directed her adaptation of Lords and Ladies, first performed in 1995 at the Winton Studio Theatre. Her adaptation was published in 2001 by Samuel French, and is still being performed as of 2016.[59][60] A stage version of Eric, adapted by Scott Harrison and Lee Harris, was produced and performed by The Dreaming Theatre Company in July 2003 inside Clifford's Tower, the 700-year-old castle keep in York.[61][62] It was revived in 2004 in a tour of England,[63] along with Robert Rankin's The Antipope. Small Gods was adapted for the stage by Ben Saunders and was performed in February 2011 at the Assembly Rooms Theatre, Durham by Ooook! Productions[64] and members of Durham Student Theatre. Ooook! Productions also adapted and staged[65] Terry Pratchett's Night Watch (February 2012), Thief of Time (February 2013; adapted by Tim Foster[66]), Lords and Ladies (February 2014, adapted by Irana Brown[67]), Monstrous Regiment (2015),[68] and Soul Music (February 2016; adapted by Imogen Eddleston).[69] A stage version of Monstrous Regiment was produced by Lifeline Theatre in Chicago, Illinois in June, July, and August 2014 with an adaptation written by one of Lifeline's ensemble members, Chris Hainsworth.[70] A stage musical version of Witches Abroad, adapted by Amy Atha-Nicholls, was performed at the 2016 International Discworld Convention.

Merchandise[edit] Various other types of related merchandise have been produced by cottage industries with an interest in the books, including Stephen Briggs, Bernard Pearson, Bonsai Trading, Paul Kidby and Clarecraft. Board games[edit]

The board game Thud (2002) was created by puzzle compiler Trevor Truran. Guards! Guards!
Guards! Guards!
A Discworld
Discworld
Boardgame (2011) was created by designers Leonard Boyd & David Brashaw (Backspindle Games) and published by Z-Man Games. The first copies went on sale on 8 July 2011 at the North American Discworld
Discworld
Convention, exactly 20 years after Leonard had conceived the first draft in 1991. The box cover and 90 Discworld character cards were illustrated by Stephen Player.[71] Discworld: Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
(2011) was designed by Martin Wallace and released by Treefrog Games in three different editions, each with different content and different game boards; the collectible editions also have different numbering system (the number 8 is replaced by 7a).[72] A follow-up game called The Witches, also by Wallace, was released by Treefrog in September 2013.[73]

Card game[edit]

The card game Cripple Mr Onion
Cripple Mr Onion
is adapted from the novels.

Miniature figures[edit]

A selection of figures has been produced by Micro Art Studio.[74]

Musical releases[edit]

Dave Greenslade: Terry Pratchett's From the Discworld
Discworld
(1994; Virgin CDV 2738.7243 8 39512 2 2).[75] Keith Hopwood: Soul Music — Terry Pratchett's Discworld, (1998; Proper Music Distribution / Pluto Music TH 030746), soundtrack to the animated adaptation of Soul Music.

Role-playing games[edit] Pratchett co-authored with Phil Masters two role-playing game supplements for Discworld, utilising the GURPS
GURPS
system:

GURPS
GURPS
Discworld
Discworld
(republished as The Discworld
Discworld
Roleplaying Game) GURPS
GURPS
Discworld
Discworld
Also

Video games[edit]

The Colour of Magic (Sinclair ZX Spectrum, Commodore 64) Discworld MUD
Discworld MUD
(Internet) Discworld
Discworld
(PC/DOS, Macintosh, PlayStation, Saturn) Discworld
Discworld
II: Missing Presumed...!? ( Discworld
Discworld
II: Mortality Bytes! in North America) (PC/Windows, PC/DOS, PlayStation, Saturn) Discworld
Discworld
Noir (PC/Windows, PlayStation) Discworld: The Colour of Magic (Mobile phone, 2006) Version 3.6.0 of NetHack
NetHack
(multiple platforms), released in December 2015, contains many references to the Discworld
Discworld
novels in honour of Terry Pratchett, who was a fan of the game

See also[edit]

Novels portal Discworld
Discworld
portal

Discworld
Discworld
characters List of dimensions of the Discworld International Discworld
Discworld
Convention The North American Discworld
Discworld
Convention Craig Shaw Gardner Robert Asprin Douglas Adams Josh Kirby

References[edit]

^ "Sir Terry Pratchett". Amazon. Retrieved 18 May 2012.  ^ "Terry and Rob". Twitter. Retrieved 24 November 2013.  ^ "Terry Pratchett: My daughter Rhianna will take over the Discworld when I'm gone". New Statesman. 14 November 2012. Retrieved 14 November 2012.  ^ "Terry Pratchett's Discworld
Discworld
series is definitely over as daughter Rhianna rules out future books". The Independent. 12 June 2015.  ^ Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
(30 July 1992). "Chapters". Newsgroup: alt.fan.pratchett. Usenet: memo.550062@cix.compulink.co.uk. Retrieved 9 June 2007.  ^ Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
(26 September 1993). "Re: Posting to TP". Newsgroup: alt.fan.pratchett. Usenet: 749073107snz@unseen.demon.co.uk. Retrieved 9 June 2007.  ^ "1989 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "1997 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "2000 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "2002 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "2003 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "',Monstrous Regiment', annotations at". Lspace.org. Retrieved 29 August 2009.  ^ "2004 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 28 September 2009.  ^ "2005 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "2006 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "2008 Award Winners & Nominees". Worlds Without End. Retrieved 29 June 2009.  ^ "2010 Nebula Awards Winners", Locus Online, 21 May 2011, accessed 22 May 2011. ^ "Snuff –third fastest selling novel since records began!". Terry Pratchett. 2011-10-30. Retrieved 2011-11-23.  ^ "Petition asks Death to bring Sir Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
back - BBC Newsbeat". Bbc.co.uk. 1970-01-01. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Troll Bridge". Members.fortunecity.com. Archived from the original on 2012-03-09. Retrieved 9 March 2012.  ^ "The L-Space Web: Theatre of Cruelty". Lspace.org. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ a b "A collegiate casting-out of devilish devices". 13 May 2005.  ^ Kehe, Jason (12 March 2015). "Remembering Terry Pratchett, a Fantasy Icon". Wired. Retrieved 13 August 2015.  ^ [1] ^ A magic idea – Sir Terry Pratchett's Discworld
Discworld
inspiration street names – Daily Mail, 6 April 2009 ^ Shan, Darren (26 November 2012). "TURTLE RECALL: The Discworld Companion . . . So Far Ynci the Short-Tempered". Gollancz Blog. Retrieved 31 May 2013.  ^ "The Compleat Ankh-Morpork: City Guide". Good Reads. Retrieved 2 August 2013.  ^ Mrs Bradshaw's Handbook (Discworld): Terry Pratchett. Amazon.co.uk. ISBN 9780857522436. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ The Discworld
Discworld
Atlas (Discworld): Terry Pratchett. Amazon.co.uk. ISBN 9780857521309. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ Rodger Turner. "A Conversation With Stefan Rudnicki". The SF Site. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "NIGHT WATCH by Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
Read by Stefan Rudnicki Gabrielle de Cuir Harlan Ellison Audiobook
Audiobook
Review". Audio File
File
Magazine. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "The Colour of Magic". Comic Vine. Retrieved 4 September 2016.  ^ " Mort (1994)". Comic Book
Book
DB. Retrieved 4 September 2016.  ^ " Guards! Guards!
Guards! Guards!
(2000)". Comic Book
Book
DB. Retrieved 4 September 2016.  ^ Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
(21 January 2016). "Something very much to look forward to on 14th July 2016 #smallgodsgraphicnovel @raisegrate". Twitter. Retrieved 4 September 2016.  ^ Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
(2 November 1992). "DW Film... (was Re: Guards! Guards! play". Newsgroup: alt.fan.pratchett. Usenet: memo.725659@cix.compulink.co.uk. Retrieved 9 June 2007.  ^ "Orange Cow Productions : Short Films". Orangecow.org. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Lords and Ladies". 15 August 2010. Archived from the original on 15 August 2010.  ^ "The Stage / News / Sky set for more Pratchett adaptations". 6 March 2012. Archived from the original on 6 March 2012. CS1 maint: BOT: original-url status unknown (link) ^ " Hogfather (TV Movie 2006) – Full Cast & Crew – IMDb". Uk.imdb.com. 2009-05-01. Retrieved 2014-08-18.  ^ " The Colour of Magic (2008– ) : Full Cast & Crew". IMDb.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "TROLL BRIDGE The Moving Picture". Snowgumfilms.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Raimi's a Free Man, Spidey helmer signs for new flick". IGN. 10 January 2006.  ^ " Sam Raimi
Sam Raimi
set to direct The Wee Free Men". 10 January 2006. Archived from the original on 9 May 2006.  ^ a b Kamen, Matt (2016-07-20). "Terry Pratchett's Discworld
Discworld
novel 'Wee Free Men' heading to cinemas WIRED UK". Wired.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ Pratchett, Rhianna. "Crivens! Sorry, should've been clearer. I'm adapting Wee Free Men into a feature length movie". Twitter. Retrieved 1 November 2013.  ^ "Wee Free Men announcement". Narrativia.com. 2016-07-19. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ Pratchett, Rhianna (27 August 2012). "Announcing the birth of Narrativia – a production company run by myself, Rod Brown & @terryandrob. First up are Good Omens
Good Omens
& The Watch". Twitter. Retrieved 9 September 2012.  ^ Pratchett, Rhianna (29 August 2012). "@thebitterguy @terryandrob Good Omens
Good Omens
will be a TV movie & The Watch is planned as a 13-part TV series". Twitter. Retrieved 9 September 2012.  ^ https://www.comedy.co.uk/tv/news/2973/terry_pratchetts_the_watch/ ^ " BBC
BBC
Radio 4 Extra – Terry Pratchett, Eric, Episode 1". Bbc.co.uk. 2013-03-06. Retrieved 2014-08-18.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Radio 4 - Terry Pratchett, Guards! Guards!, Episode 1". BBC.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Radio 4 - Terry Pratchett, Mort, Episode 1". BBC.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Radio 4 Extra - Terry Pratchett, Night Watch, Episode 1". BBC.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Radio 4 - Terry Pratchett, Small Gods, Episode 1". BBC.  ^ " BBC
BBC
Radio 4 - Terry Pratchett, Wyrd Sisters, Episode 1". BBC.  ^ "The Plays". Stephenbriggs.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ Richard Wilson (2013-11-15). "The Rince Cycle @ The Unicorn Theatre, Abingdon 'Fun and fantasy in a wizard of a play' (From Oxford Mail)". Oxfordmail.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ Horne, Ella (2017-02-14). "Lords and Ladies - The Play - Terry Pratchett". Terrypratchettbooks.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Lords and Ladies People's Theatre". Peoplestheatre.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Terry Pratchett's Comedy "Eric" In York
York
NOW! Funny.co.uk - UK Comedy Site". Funny.co.uk. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Issue 74". Discworld
Discworld
Monthly. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "The Dreaming Ltd present Terry Pratchett's "Eric" Theatre Events May Arts and Humanities". Arts.brighton.ac.uk. 2004-05-02. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Preview: Terry Pratchett's 'Small Gods' by Ooook! Productions Palatinate Online". Palatinate.org.uk. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "DTR - Ooook! Productions". Durhamtheatrereview.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "DTR - Reviews of Thief of Time". Durhamtheatrereview.com. 2013-02-16. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "DTR - Lords and Ladies". Durhamtheatrereview.com. 2017-02-27. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Ooook! Productions presents - 'Monstrous Regiment' - Durham University". Dur.ac.uk. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Soul Music by Terry Pratchett, adapted by Imogen Eddleston Line-Up". Lineupnow.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ "Lifeline Theatre :: Monstrous Regiment". Lifelinetheatre.com. Retrieved 2017-03-03.  ^ " Discworld
Discworld
game pratchett Guards! Guards!
Guards! Guards!
City WatchGuards Guards Boardgame". Guardsguards.com. Retrieved 2014-08-18.  ^ " Ankh-Morpork
Ankh-Morpork
Discworld
Discworld
Boardgame". Treefrog Games.  ^ "The Witches « Treefrog Games". Treefroggames.com. Retrieved 2014-08-18.  ^ "Micro Art Studio". Retrieved 23 December 2013.  ^ "page". Amazon.co.uk. Retrieved 29 August 2009. 

Literature[edit]

Books

Andrew M. Butler (2001). Terry Pratchett: The Pocket Essential Guide. Harpenden: Pocket Essentials. ISBN 1-903047-39-0.  Creig Cabell (2011). Terry Pratchett. John Blake Publishing.  Marion Rana (2018). Terry Pratchett's Narrative Worlds: From Giant Turtles to Small Gods. Springer. ISBN 3319672983. 

Reviews

David Buchbinder (2003). "The Orangutan
Orangutan
in the Library The Comfort of Strangeness in Terry Pratchetts Discworld
Discworld
Novels". Youth Cultures: Texts, Images, and Identities. Greenwood Publishing Group. edited by Kerry Mallan, Sharyn Pearce. pp. 169—182. ISBN 0-275-97409-X.  Peter Hunt (2005). "Chapter 3. Terry Pratchett". Alternative Worlds in Fantasy
Fantasy
Fiction. A&C Black. pp. 86—121. ISBN 0826477607.  David Langford
David Langford
(2003). "Introduction to Terry Pratchett: Guilty of Literature" (Up Through an Empty House of Stars ed.): 256—262. CS1 maint: Date and year (link) (см. также пересказ) Борис Невский (2004). "Самый плоский из миров" (журнал) (1) (Мир фантастики ed.). Москва: ТехноМир: 52—55. CS1 maint: Date and year (link) Ядвига Тарса. "«Плоский мир» Терри Пратчетта — глобальная деревня сказок, мифов, цитат и аллюзий" (PDF): 313—316. 

Mentions

Sandra L. Beckett (2009). "Chapter Four All Ages Fantasy". Crossover Fiction: Global and Historical Perspectives. Routledge. pp. 146—147. ISBN 9780415879361.  Graham Harvey (2006). " Discworld
Discworld
and Otherworld: The Imaginative Use of Fantasy
Fantasy
Literature". Popular Spiritualities: The Politics of Contemporary Enchantment. Ashgate Publishing. edited by Lynne Hume, Kathleen McPhillips. pp. 43—45. ISBN 9780754639992. 

Details

Gideon Haberkorn, Verena Reinhardt (2011). "Magic Adolescence and Education on Terry Pratchetts Discworld". Lexington Books: 43—64. CS1 maint: Date and year (link) Kristin Noone (2010). " Shakespeare
Shakespeare
in Discworld: Witches, Fantasy, and Desire" (21): 26—40. CS1 maint: Date and year (link)

Bibliographies

Anne Hiebert Alton, William C. Spruiell (2014). Discworld
Discworld
and the Disciplines: Critical Approaches to the Terry Pratchett
Terry Pratchett
Works. McFarland. ISBN 0786474645.  Aleksander Rzyman. The Intertextuality of Terry Pratchett’s Discworld
Discworld
as a Major Challenge for the Translator. Cambridge Scholars Publishing. 

External links[edit]

Wikiquote has quotations related to: Discworld

Discworld
Discworld
series listing at the Internet Speculative Fiction Database Discworld
Discworld
Wiki (L-Space) Discworld
Discworld
and Pratchett Wiki Discworld
Discworld
Convention The UK Discworld
Discworld
Convention NADWCon The North American Discworld
Discworld
Convention Nullus Anxietas The Australian Discworld
Discworld
Convention Discworld
Discworld
Monthly monthly email newsletter / website about Terry Pratchett and Discworld. Discworld
Discworld
reading order - A guide to the different story arcs.

v t e

Terry Pratchett's Discworld

Novels

The Colour of Magic The Light Fantastic Equal Rites Mort Sourcery Wyrd Sisters Pyramids Guards! Guards! Eric Moving Pictures Reaper Man Witches Abroad Small Gods Lords and Ladies Men at Arms Soul Music Interesting Times Maskerade Feet of Clay Hogfather Jingo The Last Continent Carpe Jugulum The Fifth Elephant The Truth Thief of Time The Last Hero The Amazing Maurice and his Educated Rodents Night Watch The Wee Free Men Monstrous Regiment A Hat Full of Sky Going Postal Thud! Wintersmith Making Money Unseen Academicals I Shall Wear Midnight Snuff Raising Steam The Shepherd's Crown

Short stories

"Troll Bridge" "Theatre of Cruelty" "The Sea and Little Fishes" "Death and What Comes Next" "A Collegiate Casting-Out of Devilish Devices" A Blink of the Screen (anthology)

Other books

The Discworld
Discworld
Companion The Science of Discworld The Science of Discworld II: The Globe The Science of Discworld III: Darwin's Watch The Science of Discworld IV: Judgement Day The Pratchett Portfolio The Art of Discworld The Unseen University
Unseen University
Challenge The Wyrdest Link The Streets of Ankh-Morpork The Discworld
Discworld
Mapp A Tourist Guide to Lancre Death's Domain Nanny Ogg's Cookbook The Discworld
Discworld
Almanak Where's My Cow? The Unseen University
Unseen University
Cut Out Book The Discworld
Discworld
Diaries Once More* with Footnotes The Wit and Wisdom of Discworld The Folklore
Folklore
of Discworld The World of Poo The Compleat Ankh-Morpork: City Guide

Games

The Colour of Magic Discworld
Discworld
MUD Discworld Discworld
Discworld
II GURPS
GURPS
Discworld Discworld
Discworld
Noir Guards! Guards!
Guards! Guards!
A Discworld
Discworld
Boardgame Discworld: Ankh-Morpork The Witches: A Discworld
Discworld
board game

Films and TV series

Welcome to the Discworld Soul Music Wyrd Sisters Hogfather The Colour of Magic Going Postal The Watch

Characters

Tiffany Aching Death Hex Moist von Lipwig Nanny Ogg Rincewind Susan Sto Helit Lord Vetinari Sam Vimes Granny Weatherwax

Races and creatures

Dwarfs Elves Gods Golems Nac Mac Feegle Trolls Undead Igors Flora and fauna of the Discworld

Locations

Discworld Ankh-Morpork Other dimensions

Organisations

Assassins' Guild Other Guilds City Watch History Monks Unseen University The Witches

Other

Technology of the Discworld Religions of the Discworld Games of the Discworld Lie-to-children

Book Portal

v t e

Works by Terry Pratchett

Discworld

Novels

The Colour of Magic The Light Fantastic Equal Rites Mort Sourcery Wyrd Sisters Pyramids Guards! Guards! Eric Moving Pictures Reaper Man Witches Abroad Small Gods Lords and Ladies Men at Arms Soul Music Interesting Times Maskerade Feet of Clay Hogfather Jingo The Last Continent Carpe Jugulum The Fifth Elephant The Truth Thief of Time The Last Hero The Amazing Maurice and his Educated Rodents Night Watch The Wee Free Men Monstrous Regiment A Hat Full of Sky Going Postal Thud! Wintersmith Making Money Unseen Academicals I Shall Wear Midnight Snuff Raising Steam The Shepherd's Crown

Short stories

"Troll Bridge" "Theatre of Cruelty" "The Sea and Little Fishes" "Death and What Comes Next" "A Collegiate Casting-Out of Devilish Devices"

Mapps

The Streets of Ankh-Morpork The Discworld
Discworld
Mapp A Tourist Guide to Lancre Death's Domain

Science

The Science of Discworld

Lie-to-children

The Science of Discworld II: The Globe The Science of Discworld III: Darwin's Watch The Science of Discworld IV: Judgement Day

Art

The Pratchett Portfolio The Art of Discworld The Unseen University
Unseen University
Cut Out Book

Other books

The Discworld
Discworld
Companion Nanny Ogg's Cookbook The Discworld
Discworld
Almanak Where's My Cow? Discworld
Discworld
Diary Wit and Wisdom of Discworld The Folklore
Folklore
of Discworld The World of Poo

Johnny Maxwell

Only You Can Save Mankind Johnny and the Dead Johnny and the Bomb

The Long Earth

The Long Earth The Long War The Long Mars The Long Utopia The Long Cosmos

Other novels

The Carpet People The Dark Side of the Sun Strata The Unadulterated Cat The Nome Trilogy Good Omens Nation Dodger

Collected shorts

Once More* with Footnotes A Blink of the Screen

Authority control

WorldCat Identities VIAF: 178287659 LCCN: n91058

.