- * The Significance of “Nothing”, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1975 - * Sim, Chomp, and Race Track, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1973, as "Sim, Chomp and Race Track: New Games for the Intellect (And Not for Lady Luck)" - * Sim, Chomp and Race Track: New Games for the Intellect (And Not for Lady Luck), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1973 -
**Knotted Doughnuts and Other Mathematical Entertainments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1986, as "Sim, Chomp, and Race Track" - * Simple Proofs of the Pythagorean Theorem, and Sundry Other Matters, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "The Pythagorean Theorem" - * Simplicity, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1969, as "Simplicity As a Scientific Concept: Does Nature Keep Her Accounts on a Thumbnail?" - * Simplicity As a Scientific Concept: Does Nature Keep Her Accounts on a Thumbnail?, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1969 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Simplicity" - * Six Sensational Discoveries, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1975, as "Six Sensational Discoveries That Somehow or Another Have Escaped Public Attention" - * Six Sensational Discoveries That Somehow or Another Have Escaped Public Attention, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1975 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Six Sensational Discoveries" - * The Sixth Ship, (ss)
*Our Navy*September 1951 - * The Sixth Symbol and Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1975, as "A Random Assortment of Puzzles, Together with Reader Responses to Earlier Problems" - * Sliding-Block Puzzles, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1964, as "The Hypnotic Fascination of Sliding-Block Puzzles" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * Slither, 3X+1, and Other Curious Questions, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1972, as "A Miscellany of Transcendental Problems: Simple to State but Not at All Easy to Solve" - * Snarks, Boojums and Other Conjectures Related to the Four-Color-Map Theorem, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1976 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Trivalent Graphs, Snarks, and Boojums" - * Solar System Oddities, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1970, as "Some Mathematical Curiosities Embedded in the Solar System" - * So Long Old Girl, (pm) 1945
- * The Soma Cube, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1958, as "A Game in Which Standard Pieces Composed of Cubes Are Assembled Into Larger Forms" - * Some Comments by Dr. Matrix on Symmetries and Reversals, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1965 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Miami Beach)" - * Some Diversions and Problems from Mr. O’gara, the Postman, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1965 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "O’gara, the Mathematical Mailman" - * Some Diverting Mathematical Board Games, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1961 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "Bridg-It and Other Games" - * Some Diverting Tricks Which Involve the Concept of Numerical Congruence, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1958 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Digital Roots" - * Some Elegant Brick-Packing Problems, and a New Order-7 Perfect Magic Cube, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1976 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Block Packing" - * Some Entertainments That Involve the Calculus of Finite Differences, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1961 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "The Calculus of Finite Differences" - * Some Mathematical Curiosities Embedded in the Solar System, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1970 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Solar System Oddities" - * Some New and Dramatic Demonstrations of Number Theorems with Playing Cards, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1974 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Combinatorial Card Problems" - * Some Old and New Versions of Ticktacktoe, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1957 -
**Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Ticktacktoe, or Noughts and Crosses" - * Some Packing Problems That Cannot Be Solved by Sitting on the Suitcase, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1979 -
**Fractal Music, Hypercards and More…: Mathematical Recreations from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1992, as "Packing Squares" - * Some Paradoxes and Puzzles Involving Infinite Series and the Concept of Limit, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "Limits of Infinite Series" - * Some Puzzles Based on Checkerboards, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "The Eight Queens and Other Chessboard Diversions" - * Some Recreations Involving the Binary Number System, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1960 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "The Binary System" - * Some Simple Tricks and Manipulations from the Ancient Lore of String Play, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "A Loop of String" - * The Son of the Mighty Casey, (pm)
**The Annotated Casey at the Bat**ed. Martin Gardner, Clarkson Potter, 1967, as by Nitram Rendrag - * Space Pool, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*Fall 1977 - * Spheres and Hyperspheres, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1968, as "Circles and Spheres, and How They Kiss and Pack" - * Spirals, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1962, as "About Three Types of Spirals and How to Construct Them" - * Sprouts and Brussels Sprouts, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1967, as "Of Sprouts and Brussels Sprouts, Games with a Topological Flavor" - * Squaring the Square, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1959, as "About phi, an Irrational Number That Has Some Remarkable Geometrical Expressions" - * The Strange Case of Robert Maynard Hutchins, (ar)
*The University Review*Winter 1938 - * The Stranger, (vi)
**The No-Sided Professor**, Prometheus, 1987 - * The Stripe of Barberpolia, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*September 1984 - * Strong Laws of Small Primes, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1980, as "Patterns in Primes Are a Clue to the Strong Law of Small Numbers" - * The Superellipse: a Curve That Lies Between the Ellipse and the Rectangle, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1965 -
**Mathematical Carnival**, Knopf, 1975, as "Piet Hein’s Superellipse" - * Superstrings, (ar) from
**The New Ambidextrous Universe**, W.H. Freeman, 1990 - * Surfaces with Edges Linked in the Same Way As the Three Rings of a Well-Known Design, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1961 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Knots and Borromean Rings" - * Surprise, (ar) from
**Whys of a Philosophical Scrivener**, Morrow, 1983 - * The Symmetrical Arrangement of the Stars on the American Flag and Related Matters, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1976 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Tree-Plant Problems" - * Symmetry and Asymmetry and the Strange World of Upside-Down Art, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Rotations and Reflections" - * The Symmetry Creations of Scott Kim, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1981, as "The Inspired Geometrical Symmetries of Scott Kim" - * Tangent Circles, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1979, as "The Diverse Pleasures of Circles That Are Tangent to One Another" - * Tangrams, Part 1, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1974, as "On the Fanciful History and the Creative Challenges of the Puzzle Game of Tangrams" - * Tangrams, Part 2, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1974, as "More on Tangrams: Combinatorial Problems and the Game Possibilities of Snug Tangrams" - * Tanya Hits and Misses, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*January 18 1982 - * Tanya Tackles Topology, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*July 1979 - * Tasks You Cannot Help Finishing No Matter How Hard You Try to Block Finishing Them, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1983 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Bulgarian Solitaire and Other Seemingly Endless Tasks" - * Taxicab Geometry, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1980, as "Taxicab Geometry Offers a Free Ride to a Non-Euclidean Locale" - * Taxicab Geometry Offers a Free Ride to a Non-Euclidean Locale, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1980 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Taxicab Geometry" - * Technology on Vzigs, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*May 1984 - * The Ternary System, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1964, as "The Tyranny of 10 Overthrown with the Ternary Number System" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * Tests of Divisibility, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1962, as "Tests That Show Whether a Large Number Can Be Divided by a Number from 2 to 12" - * Tests That Show Whether a Large Number Can Be Divided by a Number from 2 to 12, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Tests of Divisibility" - * Tethered Purple-Pebble Eaters, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*October 1983 - * Tetraflexagons, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1958, as "About Tetraflexagons and Tetraflexagation" - * Tetrahedrons, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1965, as "Tetrahedrons in Nature and Architecture, and Puzzles Involving This Simplest Polyhedron" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * Tetrahedrons in Nature and Architecture, and Puzzles Involving This Simplest Polyhedron, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1965 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "Tetrahedrons" - * Thang, (vi)
*Comment*Fall 1948 -
**The Best Science-Fiction Stories: 1949**ed. Everett F. Bleiler & T. E. Dikty, Fell, 1949 -
**Science Fiction Omnibus**ed. Everett F. Bleiler & T. E. Dikty, Garden City Books, 1952 -
**100 Great Science Fiction Short Short Stories**ed. Isaac Asimov, Martin H. Greenberg & Joseph D. Olander, Doubleday, 1978 -
**The Great Science Fiction Stories: Volume 10, 1948**ed. Isaac Asimov & Martin H. Greenberg, DAW, 1983 -
**The Golden Years of Science Fiction: Fifth Series**ed. Isaac Asimov & Martin H. Greenberg, Bonanza, 1985 -
**The No-Sided Professor**, Prometheus, 1987 -
**The Little Book of Horrors**ed. Sebastian Wolfe, Xanadu, 1992 - * Thang, The Planet Eater, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*November 1986 - * Thang, Thung, and Metagame, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*June 1983 - * That Old Man Gloom, (ss)
*Esquire*November 1950 - * Third Answers, (ms)
**Science Fiction Puzzle Tales**, Penguin, 1983 - * Third Answers, (ms)
**Puzzles from Other Worlds**, Oxford University Press, 1986 - * A Third Collection of “Brain-Teasers”, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1958 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Nine Problems" - * The Third Dr. Moreau, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*March/April 1978 -
**Asimov’s Choice: Comets & Computers**ed. George H. Scithers, Dale Books, 1978 -
**Science Fiction Puzzle Tales**, Penguin, 1983 - * The Thirty Color Cubes, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1978, as "Puzzling Over a Problem-Solving Matrix, Cubes of Many Colors and Three-Dimensional Dominoes" - * Thirty Days Hath September, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*December 1982 - * Thirty-Seven Catch Questions, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1963, as "A Bit of Foolishness for April Fools’ Day" - * Thoughts on the Task of Communication with Intelligent Organisms on Other Worlds, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1965 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "Extraterrestrial Communication" - * The Three Cowboys, (vi)
*Humpty Dumpty’s Magazine for Little Children*January 1959 - * The Three Robots of Professor Tinker, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*April 1979 -
**Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Anthology: Volume 2, Fall-Winter 1979**ed. George H. Scithers, Davis, 1979 -
**Science Fiction Puzzle Tales**, Penguin, 1983 - * Ticktacktoe and Its Complications, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1971 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "Ticktacktoe Games" - * Ticktacktoe Games, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1971, as "Ticktacktoe and Its Complications" - * Ticktacktoe, or Noughts and Crosses, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1957, as "Some Old and New Versions of Ticktacktoe" - * Tiling with Convex Polygons, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1975, as "On Tessellating the Plane with Convex Polygon Tiles" - * Tiling with Polyominoes, Polyiamonds, and Polyhexes, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1975, as "More About Tiling the Plane: the Possibilities of Polyominoes, Polyiamonds, and Polyhexes" - * Time-Reversed Worlds, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*September 1986, as by Rendrag Nitram - * Time Travel, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1974, as "On the Contradictions of Time Travel" - *
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, (W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, nf) - * The Tinkly Temple Bells, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1978, as "The Bells: Versatile Numbers That Can Count Partitions of a Set, Primes and Even Rhymes" - * Titan’s Loch Meth Monster, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*June 8 1981 - * Titan’s Titanic Symbol, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*January 1980 - * Topological Diversions, Including a Bottle with No Inside or Outside, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1963 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "Klein Bottles and Other Surfaces" - * A Topological Problem with a Fresh Twist, and Eight Other New Recreational Puzzles, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1972 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "Charles Addams’ Skier and Other Problems" - * The Topology of Knots, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1983, as "The Topology of Knots, Plus the Results of Douglas Hofstadter’s Luring Lottery" - * The Topology of Knots, Plus the Results of Douglas Hofstadter’s Luring Lottery, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1983 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "The Topology of Knots" - * A Toroidal Paradox and Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1979, as "A Pride of Problems, Including One That Is Virtually Impossible" - * The Toroids of Dr. Klonefake, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*September/October 1978 -
**Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Anthology: Volume 4, Fall-Winter 1980**ed. George H. Scithers, Davis, 1980 -
**Science Fiction Puzzle Tales**, Penguin, 1983 - * The Tour of the Arrows and Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1973, as "A New Miscellany of Problems, and Encores for Race Track, Sim, Chomp and Elevators" - * The Transcendental Number e, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1961, as "Diversions That Involve the Mathematical Constant “e”" - * The Transcendental Number Pi, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1960, as "Incidental Information About the Extraordinary Number Pi" - * Trapdoor Ciphers, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1977, as "A New Kind of Cipher That Would Take Millions of Years to Break" - * Tree-Plant Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1976, as "The Symmetrical Arrangement of the Stars on the American Flag and Related Matters" - * Trees, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1968, as "Combinatorial Problems Involving Tree Graphs and Forests of Trees" - * Tricks, Games and Puzzles That Employ Matches As Counters and Line Segments, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1969 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Matches" - * Tricks of Lightning Calculators, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1967, as "Cube-Root Extraction and the Calendar Trick, or How to Cheat in Mathematics" - * The Trip Around the Moon and Seven Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1964, as "A Collection of Short Problems and More Talk of Prime Numbers" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * Trivalent Graphs, Snarks, and Boojums, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1976, as "Snarks, Boojums and Other Conjectures Related to the Four-Color-Map Theorem" - * Tube Through the Earth, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*December 1980 - * The Turing Game and the Question It Presents: Can a Computer Think?, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1971 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Can Machines Think?" - * The 24 Color Squares and the 30 Color Cubes, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1961, as "How to Play Dominoes in Two and Three Dimensions" - * The Twin Paradox, (ex) from
**The Relativity Explosion**, Vintage, 1976 - * Twisted Prismatic Rings, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1978, as "A Möbius Band Has a Finite Thickness, and So It Is Actually a Twisted Prism" - * Two Odd Couples, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*April 1984 - * The Tyranny of 10 Overthrown with the Ternary Number System, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "The Ternary System" - * The Ultimate Turtle, (br)
*The New York Review of Books*June 16 1988 - *
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, (Simon & Schuster, 1969, nf) - * Up-And-Down Elevator Games and Piet Hein’s Mechanical Puzzles, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1973 - * Vacation on the Moon, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*March 1980 - * The Valley of Lost Things, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*June 1984 - * Valley of the Apes, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*September 1982 - * The Vanishing Plank, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*July 1986 - * A Variety of Diverting Tricks Collected at a Fictitious Convention of Magicians, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Chicago Magic Convention" - * Various Problems Based on Planar Graphs, or Sets of Vertices Connected by Edges, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "Graph Theory" - * Victor Eigen: Mathemagician, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1960, as "An Imaginary Dialogue on “Mathemagic”: Tricks Based on Mathematical Principles" - * Viewpoint:

* ___ Great Moments in Pseudoscience, (ar)*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*July 1983 - * The Virgin from Kalamazoo, (vi)
*Men Only*June 1951 - * Voting Mathematics, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1980, as "From Counting Votes to Making Votes Count: the Mathematics of Elections" - * The Voyage of the Bagel, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*May/June 1978 -
**Asimov’s Choice: Dark Stars & Dragons**ed. George H. Scithers, Dale Books, 1978 -
**Science Fiction Puzzle Tales**, Penguin, 1983 - * The Wandering Jew and the Second Coming, (ar)
*Free Inquiry*Summer 1995 - * WAP, SAP, PAP, and FAP, (br)
*The New York Review of Books*May 8 1986 - * Waring’s Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1973, as "On Expressing Integers As the Sum of Cubes and Other Unsolved Number-Theory Problems" - * Weird Numbers from Titan, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*May 1980 - * Werner Heisenberg, (br)
*Dimensions*v7 #1, 1993 - * What Unifies Dinner Guests, Strolling Schoolgirls and Handcuffed Prisoners?, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1980 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Dinner Guests, Schoolgirls, and Handcuffed Prisoners" - * Wheels, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1970, as "On the Cyclical Curves Generated by Wheels That Roll Along Wheels" - *
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, (W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, nf) - * Wherein Geometrical Figures Are Dissected to Make Other Figures, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1961 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Geometric Dissections" - * White and Brown Music, Fractal Curves and One-Over-F Fluctuations, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1978 -
**Fractal Music, Hypercards and More…: Mathematical Recreations from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1992, as "White, Brown, and Fractal Music" -
**The Night Is Large: Collected Essays, 1938-1995**, Penguin, 1997, as "White, Brown, and Fractal Music" - * White, Brown, and Fractal Music, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1978, as "White and Brown Music, Fractal Curves and One-Over-F Fluctuations" -
**Fractal Music, Hypercards and More…: Mathematical Recreations from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1992 -
**The Night Is Large: Collected Essays, 1938-1995**, Penguin, 1997 - * Who Was Shakespeare?, (br)
*The Washington Post Book World*January 19 1992 - * Why I Am Not a Pragmatist, (ar) from
**Whys of a Philosophical Scrivener**, Morrow, 1983 - * Why I Am Not a Smithian, (ar) from
**Whys of a Philosophical Scrivener**, Morrow, 1983 - * Why the Long Arm of Coincidence Is Usually Not As Long As It Seems, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1972 - * Wilhelm Reich and the Orgone, (ar) from
**Fads and Fallacies**, Dover, 1957 - * William James and Mrs. Piper, (ar)
*Free Inquiry*Spring 1992 (+1) - * The Wisdom of Solomon, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*October 1986 - * The Wonders of a Planiverse, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1980, as "The Pleasures of Doing Science and Technology in the Planiverse" - * Word Play, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1964, as "Puns, Palindromes and Other Word Games That Partake of the Mathematical Spirit" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * The World of the Möbius Strip: Endless, Edgeless and One-Sided, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1968 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Möbius Bands" - * Worm Paths, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1973, as "Paterson’s Worms, Fantastic Patterns Traced by Programmed “Worms”" - * W.V. Quine, (br)
*The Boston Globe*July 7 1985 - * Wythoff’s Nim, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1977, as "Cornering a Queen Leads Unexpectedly Into Corners of the Theory of Numbers" - * [letter], (lt)
*Analog Science Fiction/Science Fact*May**1985**, Oct**1994** - * Fads and Fallacies (in the Name of Science) by James Colvin, (br)
*New Worlds SF*#150, May 1965 - * Fads & Fallacies in the Name of Science by Jay Tyler, (br)
*Future Science Fiction*#36, April 1958 - * From the Wandering Jew to William F. Buckley, Jr. by A. Langley Searles, (br)
*Fantasy Commentator*Spring 2003 - * Interview: Martin Gardner by Scot Morris, (iv)
*Omni*January 1982 - * In the Name of Science by P. Schuyler Miller, (br)
*Astounding Science Fiction*April 1953 - * In the Name of Science by Groff Conklin, (br)
*Galaxy Science Fiction*June 1953 - * Logic Machines and Diagrams by Frederik Pohl, (br)
*If*May 1960 - * Martin Gardner: North Carolina’s Historian of Oz and Annotator of Alice by Mark I. West, (ar)
*North Carolina Literary Review*#10, 2001 - * Puzzles from Other Worlds by Lee Montgomerie, (br)
*Interzone*#17, Autumn 1986 - * Science Fiction Puzzle Tales by John D. DiPrete, (br)
*Science Fiction Review*#42, Spring 1982 - * Science Puzzlers by Floyd C. Gale, (br)
*Galaxy Magazine*October 1961 - * Urantia: The Great Cult Mystery by David Langford, (br)
*The Skeptic*v9 #6, 1996