"All the Time in the World," Isaac Asimov's Science Fiction Magazine, May 1982
"The Gray Maelstrom," Isaac Asimov's Science Fiction Magazine, February 1983
"Realtime," with Gladys Prebhalla, cover of Isaac Asimov's Science Fiction Magazine, August 1984
"Given the Game," cover of Aboriginal SF, Nov/Dec 1990
"Empire Blues: The Devaronian's Tale", in Star Wars: Tales from the Mos Eisley Cantina, Bantam Spectra anthology, 1995; edited by Kevin Anderson. (ISBN 0-553-56468-4).
"A Barve Like That: The Tale of Boba Fett", in Star Wars: Tales from Jabba the Hutt's Palace, Bantam Spectra Anthology, 1995, under the pseudonym J. D. Montgomery; edited by Kevin Anderson. (ISBN 0-553-56815-9).
DKM writes "Editorial changes that were unacceptable to me were made to 'A Barve Like That,' which is why the 'J. D. Montgomery' pseudonym, but on balance it is perhaps not a bad story, and I won't disown it if people understand that the final product is only perhaps 80% mine."
"Roughing it During the Martian Invasion," in War of the Worlds: Global Dispatches with Jodi Moran; edited by Kevin Anderson. (ISBN 0-553-10353-9).
"On Sequoia Time," in Asimov's Science Fiction, September 1996.
"The Last One Standing: The Tale of Boba Fett" in Star Wars: Tales of the Bounty Hunters, Bantam Spectra Anthology, 1996, edited by Kevin Anderson. (ISBN 0-553-56816-7).
DKM says: "I like my story. It's long enough to let me tackle a couple of characters -- Solo and Boba Fett -- in something approaching depth; and Lucasfilm messed with me less on this story than on either of the two previous. "
The Armageddon Blues, Bantam Books, 1987; (ISBN 0-553-27115-6).
DKM's first novel. The Armageddon Blues is not a Continuing Time novel per se, but does take place on The Great Wheel of Existence (i.e., it is one universe in a larger multiverse). Note that it is the expansion and continuation of All the Time in the World, DKM's first short story sale, mentioned above. An excellent book in its own right.
Emerald Eyes, Bantam Books, 1987; (ISBN 0-553-27347-7).
The first Continuing Time novel. It covers the period from about 2030 through 2062, and focuses on the creation and destruction of the Castanaveras telepaths.
Bantam Books, 1987; (ISBN 0-385-24816-4).
This is a novelization of a movie script based on the Ring of the Nibelungen (the Wagner Opera, not the Bugs Bunny cartoon). Not a Continuing Time Novel, possibly not even a Great Wheel of Time novel, although there is mention of the ken'Selvren from The Armageddon Blues. DKM is unhappy with this novel for the reasons described in the article linked to above, but more than a few people have expressed the opinion that it isn't that bad, and the first half is actually pretty good.
The Long Run, Bantam Books, 1989; (ISBN 0-553-28144-5).
The second Continuing Time novel. It follows the exploits of Trent Castanaveras, called the Uncatchable, whom we first met in Emerald Eyes. The time period is 2069 through 2070.
The Last Dancer, Bantam Books, 1993; (ISBN 0-553-56249-5).
The third Continuing Time novel. This book is probably the hardest to summarize - it describes the experiences of Denice Castanaveras (who also appeared in Emerald Eyes and The Long Run) from the years 2072-2076, and the Tricentennial Revolution, but there is a long flashback which takes place in the years 48,800 B.C. to 35,000 B.C., which is in some ways necessary to understand what is happening to Denice in the 2070's.
with Jodi Moran, Queen of Angels Publications, 1997 (Limited Edition)
This novel takes place in the Sunset Strip universe on the Great Wheel of Existence.
If you would like to see more of what DKM has in the pipeline, check out the DKM Archives.
DKM is not
the author of The Flame Key or any other book in the Keys to
Paradise series by Daniel Moran (they were in fact written by
Robert Vardeman, who was using "Daniel Moran" as a
pseudonym for a short while.
DKM says: "[...The Flame Key] came a couple of months before Armageddon Blues. He'd never heard of me (though I was a member of SFWA at the time) ... and once he had he stopped using my name. And I repeat: Not Mine. Never Was Mine). "
There is also no connection between DKM and Daniel Keyes (author of
"Flowers for Algernon", "The Minds of Billy Milligan", etc). This hasn't
stopped people from confusing the two of them, though.
DKM says " David Gerrold met Daniel Keyes recently -- and confirmed something that I've long suspected: Bantam does send him my fan mail. He sends it back, at which point they eat it -- I haven't received any in the last year and a half or thereabouts.
3-4 years ago the situation was reversed; I got his fan mail, instead... "
DKM is also not the translator for Carl Von Clauswitz's Historical and Political Writings, or anything else by a "Daniel Moran". All of his published works are under the name of Daniel Keys Moran or a pseudonym which bears no resemblance to his given name (c.f. J. D. Montgomery above). If there is in fact another Daniel Keys Moran out there - well, we'll work that one out when we come to it. :-)