- * Chicago Magic Convention, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1962, as "A Variety of Diverting Tricks Collected at a Fictitious Convention of Magicians" - * The Church of the Fourth Dimension, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1962, as "An Adventure in Hyperspace at the Church of the Fourth Dimension" - * Circles and Spheres, and How They Kiss and Pack, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1968 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Spheres and Hyperspheres" - * Close Encounters of the Third Kind, (mr)
*The New York Review of Books*January 26 1978 - * A Clutch of Diverting Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Eight Problems" - * The Cocktail Cherry and Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1967, as "A Mixed Bag of Logical and Illogical Problems to Solve" - * Coincidence, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1972, as "Why the Long Arm of Coincidence Is Usually Not As Long As It Seems" - * Coleridge and “The Ancient Mariner”, (ar)
**The Annotated Ancient Mariner**by Samuel Taylor Coleridge, Clarkson Potter, 1965 - * Coleridge’s Apples and Eight Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1965, as "A New Group of Short Problems" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * A Collection of Puzzles Involving Numbers, Logic, and Probability, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Nine Problems" - * A Collection of Short Problems and More Talk of Prime Numbers, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "The Trip Around the Moon and Seven Other Problems" - * A Collection of Tantalizing Fallacies of Mathematics, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1958 -
**Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Fallacies" - * Colored Triangles and Cubes, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1968, as "Macmahon’s Color Triangles and the Joys of Fitting Them Together" - * The Coloring of Unusual Maps Leads Into Uncharted Territory, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1980 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "M-Pire Maps" - * The Combinatorial Basis of the “I Ching,” the Chinese Book of Divination and Wisdom, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1974 - * Combinatorial Card Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1974, as "Some New and Dramatic Demonstrations of Number Theorems with Playing Cards" - * Combinatorial Possibilities in a Pack of Shuffled Cards, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1968 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Playing Cards" - * Combinatorial Problems Involving Tree Graphs and Forests of Trees, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1968 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Trees" - * Combinatorial Problems, Some Old, Some New and All Newly Attacked by Computer, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1976 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "Back from the Klondike and Other Problems" - * The Combinatorial Richness of Folding a Piece of Paper, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1971 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "The Combinatorics of Paper Folding" - * Combinatorial Theory, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1963, as "Permutations and Paradoxes in Combinatorial Mathematics" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * The Combinatorics of Paper Folding, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1971, as "The Combinatorial Richness of Folding a Piece of Paper" - * Commentary, (ms)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*December 1982 - * The Computer as Scientist, (ar)
*Discover*June 1983 - * Computers Near the Threshold?, (ar)
**Mysteries of Life and the Universe**ed. William H. Shore, Harcourt Brace, 1992 - * The Concept of Negative Numbers and the Difficulty of Grasping It, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1977 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "Negative Numbers" - * Concerning Mechanical Puzzles, and How an Enthusiast Has Collected 2,000 of Them, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1959 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Mechanical Puzzles" - * Concerning Several Magic Tricks Based on Mathematical Principles, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "Mathematical Magic Tricks" - * Concerning the Celebrated Puzzle of Five Sailors, a Monkey and a Pile of Coconuts, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1958 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "The Monkey and the Coconuts" - * Concerning the Diversions in a New Book on Geometry, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1961 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "H.S.M Coxeter" - * Concerning the Game of Hex, Which May Be Played on the Tiles of the Bathroom Floor, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1957 -
**Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "The Game of Hex" - * Concerning the Game of Nim and Its Mathematical Analysis, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1958 -
**Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Nim and Tac Tix" - * Concerning the Properties of Various Magic Squares, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1959 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Magic Squares" - * Concerning Various Card Tricks with a Mathematical Message, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1957 -
**Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Mathematical Card Tricks" - * The Conspicuous Turtle [
*Monte Featherstone*], (ss)*Esquire*April 1947 - * Conway’s Surreal Numbers, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1976, as "John Horton Conway’s Book Covers an Infinity of Games" - * Cooks and Quibble-Cooks, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1966, as "How to Cook a Puzzle, or Mathematical One-Uppery" - * Cornering a Queen Leads Unexpectedly Into Corners of the Theory of Numbers, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1977 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "Wythoff’s Nim" - * Count Dracula, Alice, Portia and Many Others Consider Various Twists of Logic, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1978 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "Raymond Smyllyan’s Logic Puzzles" - * Counting Systems and the Relationship Between Numbers and the Real World, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1968 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Finger Arithmetic" - * Cracker’s Parallel World, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*May 11 1981 - * Cram, Bynum and Quadraphage, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1974, as "Cram, Crosscram and Quadraphage: New Games Having Elusive Winning Strategies" - * Cram, Crosscram and Quadraphage: New Games Having Elusive Winning Strategies, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1974 -
**Knotted Doughnuts and Other Mathematical Entertainments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1986, as "Cram, Bynum and Quadraphage" - * Crossing Numbers, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1973, as "Plotting the Crossing Number of Graphs" - * Crossing Numbers on Phoebe, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*March 15 1982 - * Crunchy Wunchy’s First Case, (ss)
*The London Mystery Magazine*#8, February/March 1951 -
*Ellery Queen’s Mystery Magazine*December 1964, as "Meet Private Eye Oglesby" -
**The No-Sided Professor**, Prometheus, 1987, as "Private Eye Oglesby" - * The Császár Polyhedron, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1975, as "On the Remarkable Császár Polyhedron and Its Applications in Problem Solving" - * Cube-Root Extraction and the Calendar Trick, or How to Cheat in Mathematics, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1967 -
**Mathematical Carnival**, Knopf, 1975, as "Tricks of Lightning Calculators" - * Curious Figures Descended from the Möbius Band, Which Has Only One Side and One Edge, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1957 -
**Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Curious Topological Models" - * The Curious Magic of Anamorphic Art, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1975 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Anamorphic Art" - * Curious Maps, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1975, as "On Map Projections (With Special Reference to Some Inspired Ones)" - * The Curious Mind of Allan Bloom, (br)
*Education and Society*Spring 1988 - * Curious Properties of a Cycloid Curve, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1964 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "The Cycloid: Helen of Geometry" - * The Curious Properties of the Gray Code and How It Can Be Used to Solve Puzzles, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1972 -
**Knotted Doughnuts and Other Mathematical Entertainments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1986, as "The Binary Gray Code" - * Curious Topological Models, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1957, as "Curious Figures Descended from the Möbius Band, Which Has Only One Side and One Edge" - * Curves of Constant Width, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1963, as "Curves of Constant Width, One of Which Makes It Possible to Drill Square Holes" - * Curves of Constant Width, One of Which Makes It Possible to Drill Square Holes, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1963 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Curves of Constant Width" - * Cutting Shapes Into N Congruent Parts, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1977, as "Cutting Things Into Equal Parts Leads Into Significant Areas of Mathematics" - * Cutting Things Into Equal Parts Leads Into Significant Areas of Mathematics, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1977 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "Cutting Shapes Into N Congruent Parts" - * Cyclic Numbers, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1970, as "Cyclic Numbers and Their Properties" - * Cyclic Numbers and Their Properties, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1970 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Cyclic Numbers" - * The Cycloid: Helen of Geometry, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1964, as "Curious Properties of a Cycloid Curve" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * The Dance of the Jolly Green Digits, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*February 16 1981 - * The Defective Doyles, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*January/February 1978, as "The Case of the Defective Doyles" - * The Demon and the Pentagram, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*February 1983 - * The Devil and the Trombone, (ss)
*The Record Changer*May 1948 -
**100 Great Science Fiction Short Short Stories**ed. Isaac Asimov, Martin H. Greenberg & Joseph D. Olander, Doubleday, 1978 -
**The No-Sided Professor**, Prometheus, 1987 - * Dice, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1968, as "On the Ancient Lore of Dice and the Odds Against Making a Point" - * Digital Roots, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1958, as "Some Diverting Tricks Which Involve the Concept of Numerical Congruence" - * Dinner Guests, Schoolgirls, and Handcuffed Prisoners, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1980, as "What Unifies Dinner Guests, Strolling Schoolgirls and Handcuffed Prisoners?" - * Diophantine Analysis and Fermat’s Last Theorem, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1970, as "Diophantine Analysis and the Problem of Fermat’s Legendary Last Theorem" - * Diophantine Analysis and the Problem of Fermat’s Legendary Last Theorem, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1970 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "Diophantine Analysis and Fermat’s Last Theorem" - * Dirac’s Scissors, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*November 1985 - * Directed Graphs and Cannibals, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1980, as "Graphs That Can Help Cannibals, Missionaries, Wolves, Goats and Cabbages Get There from Here" - * A Discussion of Helical Structures, from Corkscrews to Dna Molecules, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1963 -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971, as "The Helix" - * The Diverse Pleasures of Circles That Are Tangent to One Another, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1979 -
**Fractal Music, Hypercards and More…: Mathematical Recreations from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1992, as "Tangent Circles" - * Diversions That Clarify Group Theory, Particularly by the Weaving of Braids, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1959 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "Group Theory and Braids" - * Diversions That Involve One of the Classic Conic Sections: the Ellipse, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1961 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "The Ellipse" - * Diversions That Involve the Mathematical Constant “e”, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1961 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "The Transcendental Number e" - * Diversions Which Involve the Five Platonic Solids, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1958 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "The Five Platonic Solids" - * Dr. Clodhopper’s Footsies, (ss)
*Esquire*May 1948 -
**The No-Sided Professor**, Prometheus, 1987, as "At the Feet of Karl Klodhopper" - * Dr. Matrix Brings His Numerological Science to Bear on the Occult Powers of the Pyramid, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1974 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Pyramid Lake)" - * Dr. Matrix (Calcutta), (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1976, as "In Which Dm (Dr. Matrix) Is Revealed As the Guru of Pm (Pentagonal Meditation)" - * Dr. Matrix (Chautauqua), (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1978, as "Is It a Superintelligent Robot or Does Dr. Matrix Ride Again?" - * Dr. Matrix (Chicago), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1964, as "Presenting the One and Only Dr. Matrix, Numerologist, in His Annual Performance" - * Dr. Matrix (Clairvoyance Test), (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1973, as "An Astounding Self-Test of Clairvoyance by Dr. Matrix" - * Dr. Matrix Delivers a Talk on Acrostics, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1967 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Wordsmith College)" - * Dr. Matrix (Fifth Avenue), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1969, as "Dr. Matrix Gives His Explanation of Why Mr. Nixon Was Elected President" - * Dr. Matrix Finds Numerological Wonders in the King James Bible, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1975 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (The King James Bible)" - * Dr. Matrix Gives His Explanation of Why Mr. Nixon Was Elected President, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1969 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Fifth Avenue)" - * Dr. Matrix Goes to California to Apply Punk to Rock Study, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1977 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Stanford)" - * Dr. Matrix (Honolulu), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1971, as "Lessons from Dr. Matrix in Chess and Numerology" - * Dr. Matrix (Houston), (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1972, as "Dr. Matrix Poses Some Heteroliteral Puzzles While Peddling Perpetual Motion in Houston" - * Dr. Matrix (Istanbul), (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1980, as "Dr. Matrix, Like Mr. Holmes, Comes to an Untimely and Mysterious End" - * Dr. Matrix, Like Mr. Holmes, Comes to an Untimely and Mysterious End, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1980 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Istanbul)" - * Dr. Matrix (Los Angeles), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1961, as "In Which the Author Chats Again with Dr. Matrix, Numerologist Extraordinary" - * Dr. Matrix (Miami Beach), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1965, as "Some Comments by Dr. Matrix on Symmetries and Reversals" - * Dr. Matrix (Philadelphia), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1966, as "Dr. Matrix Returns, Now in the Guise of a Neo-Freudian Psychonumeranalyst" - * Dr. Matrix Poses Some Heteroliteral Puzzles While Peddling Perpetual Motion in Houston, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1972 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Houston)" - * Dr. Matrix (Pyramid Lake), (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1974, as "Dr. Matrix Brings His Numerological Science to Bear on the Occult Powers of the Pyramid" - * Dr. Matrix Returns, Now in the Guise of a Neo-Freudian Psychonumeranalyst, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1966 -
**The Magic Numbers of Dr. Matrix**, Prometheus Books, 1985, as "Dr. Matrix (Philadelphia)" - * Dr. Matrix (Sing Sing), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1963, as "The Author Pays His Annual Visit to Dr. Matrix, the Numerologist" - * Dr. Matrix (Squaresville), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1968, as "The Beauties of the Square, As Expounded by Dr. Matrix to Rehabilitate the Hippie" - * Dr. Matrix (Stanford), (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1977, as "Dr. Matrix Goes to California to Apply Punk to Rock Study" - * Dr. Matrix (The King James Bible), (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1975, as "Dr. Matrix Finds Numerological Wonders in the King James Bible" - * Dr. Matrix (The Moon), (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1969, as "A Numeranalysis by Dr. Matrix of the Lunar Flight of Apollo 11" - * Dr. Matrix (Wordsmith College), (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1967, as "Dr. Matrix Delivers a Talk on Acrostics" - * Dr. Moreau’s Momeaters, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*October 1982 - * The Doctors’ Dilemma, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*Spring 1977 - * Dodgem and Other Simple Games, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1975, as "Games of Strategy for Two Players: Star Nim, Meander, Dodgem and Rex" - * Does Time Ever Stop? Can the Past Be Altered?, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1979, as "On Altering the Past, Delaying the Future and Other Ways of Tampering with Time" - * Dollar Bills, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1968, as "Puzzles and Tricks with a Dollar Bill" - * The Dome of Many Colors, (ss)
*The University of Kansas City Review*Winter 1944 - * Dominoes, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1969, as "A Handful of Combinatorial Problems Based on Dominoes" - * Double Acrostics, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1967, as "Double Acrostics, Stylized Victorian Ancestors of Today’s Crossword Puzzle" - * Double Acrostics, Stylized Victorian Ancestors of Today’s Crossword Puzzle, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1967 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Double Acrostics" - * Doughnuts: Linked and Knotted, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1972, as "Knotty Problems with a Two-Hole Torus" - * Douglas Hofstadter’s Gödel, Escher, Bach, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1979, as "Douglas R. Hofstadter’s “Gödel, Escher, Bach”" - * Douglas R. Hofstadter’s “Gödel, Escher, Bach”, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1979 -
**Fractal Music, Hypercards and More…: Mathematical Recreations from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1992, as "Douglas Hofstadter’s Gödel, Escher, Bach" - * Dracula Makes a Martini, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*September 1979 - * The Dragon Curve and Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1967, as "An Array of Problems That Can Be Solved with Elementary Mathematical Techniques" - * The Dybbuk and the Hexagram, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*November 1983 - * Eccentric Chess and Other Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1970, as "Nine New Puzzles to Solve" - * The Eerie Mathematical Art of Maurits C. Escher, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1966 -
**Mathematical Carnival**, Knopf, 1975, as "The Art of M. C. Escher" - * Egyptian Fractions, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1978, as "Puzzles and Number-Theory Problems Arising from the Curious Fractions of Ancient Egypt" - * Eight Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1960, as "A Fifth Collection of “Brain-Teasers”" - * Eight Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1962, as "A Clutch of Diverting Problems" - * The Eight Queens and Other Chessboard Diversions, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1962, as "Some Puzzles Based on Checkerboards" - * Elegant Triangles, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1970, as "Elegant Triangle Theorems Not to Be Found in Euclid" - * Elegant Triangle Theorems Not to Be Found in Euclid, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1970 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Elegant Triangles" - * Eleusis: The Induction Game, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1959, as "An Inductive Card Game" - * Elevators, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1973, as "Up-And-Down Elevator Games and Piet Hein’s Mechanical Puzzles" - * The Ellipse, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1961, as "Diversions That Involve One of the Classic Conic Sections: the Ellipse" - * The Erasing of Philbert the Fudger, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*November 1979 - * Ettarre an Anagram?, (ar)
*Kalki*#7, 1968 [Ref. James Branch Cabell] - * Euclid’s Parallel Postulate and Its Modern Offspring, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1981 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Non-Euclidean Geometry" - * Euler’s Spoilers: the Discovery of an Order-10 Graeco-Latin Square, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1959, as "How Three Modern Mathematicians Disproved a Celebrated Conjecture of Leonhard Euler" - * Everything, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1976, as "A Few Words About Everything There Was, Is and Ever Will Be" - * Exploring Carter’s Crater, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*January 1979 - * The Explosion of Blabbage’s Oracle, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*August 1979 - * Extraordinary Nonperiodic Tiling That Enriches the Theory of Tiles, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1977 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "Penrose Tiling" - * Extraterrestrial Communication, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1965, as "Thoughts on the Task of Communication with Intelligent Organisms on Other Worlds" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - * Factorial Oddities, (ar)
*Scientific American*August 1967, as "In Which a Computer Prints Out Mammoth Polygonal Factorials" - * Fallacies, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1958, as "A Collection of Tantalizing Fallacies of Mathematics" - * The Fall of Flatbush Smith, (vi)
*Esquire*September 1947 - * The Fantastic Combinations of John Conway’s New Solitaire Game “Life”, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1970 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "The Game of Life, Part I" - * Fearful Symmetry, (br)
*The New York Review of Books*December 3 1992 - * A Few Words About Everything There Was, Is and Ever Will Be, (ar)
*Scientific American*May 1976 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Everything" - * Fibonacci and Lucas Numbers, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1969, as "The Multiple Fascinations of the Fibonacci Sequence" - * Fibonacci Bamboo, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*September 1983 - * Fiction About Life in Two Dimensions, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1962 - * A Fifth Collection of “Brain-Teasers”, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1960 -
**Martin Gardner’s New Mathematical Diversions from Scientific American**, Simon & Schuster, 1966, as "Eight Problems" - * Finger Arithmetic, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1968, as "Counting Systems and the Relationship Between Numbers and the Real World" - * Fingers and Colors on Chromo, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*August 1982 - * First Answers, (ms)
**Science Fiction Puzzle Tales**, Penguin, 1983 - * First Answers, (ms)
**Puzzles from Other Worlds**, Oxford University Press, 1986 - * The Five Platonic Solids, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1958, as "Diversions Which Involve the Five Platonic Solids" - * Flarp Flips a Fiver, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*March 1983 - * Flarp Flips Another Fiver, (pz)
*Isaac Asimov’s Science Fiction Magazine*mid December 1985 - * Flatlands, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1962, as "Fiction About Life in Two Dimensions" - * The Flip-Strip Sonnet, the Lipogram and Other Mad Modes of Wordplay, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1977 -
**Penrose Tiles to Trapdoor Ciphers**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1989, as "The Oulipo" - * Flo’s Freudian Slips, (ss)
*Esquire*October 1947 - * Foreword, (fw)
**Puzzles from Other Worlds**, Oxford University Press, 1986 - * The Four-Color Map Theorem, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1960, as "The Celebrated Four-Color Map Problem of Topology" - * Four Mathematical Diversions Involving Concepts of Topology, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1958 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "Recreational Topology" - * Fourth Answers, (ms)
**Puzzles from Other Worlds**, Oxford University Press, 1986 - * Four Unusual Board Games, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1963, as "About Two New and Two Old Mathematical Board Games" -
**Martin Gardner’s Sixth Book of Mathematical Games from Scientific American**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1971 - *
**Fractal Music, Hypercards and More…: Mathematical Recreations from Scientific American**, (W.H. Freeman & Co., 1992, nf) - * Fractal Song, (pm)
*Star*Line*March/April 1980 - * Free Will Revisited, with a Mind-Bending Prediction Paradox by William Newcomb, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1973 -
**Knotted Doughnuts and Other Mathematical Entertainments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1986, as "Newcomb’s Paradox" -
**The Night Is Large: Collected Essays, 1938-1995**, Penguin, 1997, as "Newcomb’s Paradox" - * Freud, Fleiss, and Emma’s Nose, (ar)
*The Skeptical Inquirer*Summer 1984 - * Freud’s Friend Wilhelm Fliess and His Theory of Male and Female Life Cycles, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1966 -
**Mathematical Carnival**, Knopf, 1975, as "The Numerology of Dr. Fliess" - * From Burrs to Berrocal, (ar)
*Scientific American*January 1978, as "The Sculpture of Miguel Berrocal Can Be Taken Apart Like an Interlocking Mechanical Puzzle" - * From Counting Votes to Making Votes Count: the Mathematics of Elections, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1980 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Voting Mathematics" - * From Rubber Ropes to Rolling Cubes, a Miscellany of Refreshing Problems, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1975 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "The Rubber Rope and Other Problems" - * Fun and Serious Business with the Small Electronic Calculator, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1976 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Fun with a Pocket Calculator" - * Fun with a Pocket Calculator, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1976, as "Fun and Serious Business with the Small Electronic Calculator" - * Fun with Eggs, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1980, as "Fun with Eggs: Uncooked, Cooked and Mathematic" - * Fun with Eggs: Uncooked, Cooked and Mathematic, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1980 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Fun with Eggs" - * Further Encounters with Touching Cubes, and the Paradoxes of Zeno As “Supertasks”, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1971 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "Salmon on Austin’s Dog" - * A Game in Which Standard Pieces Composed of Cubes Are Assembled Into Larger Forms, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1958 -
**More Mathematical Puzzles and Diversions**, Pelican, 1966, as "The Soma Cube" - * The Game of Halma, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1971, as "New Puzzles from the Game of Halma, the Noble Ancestor of Chinese Checkers" - * The Game of Hex, (ar)
*Scientific American*July 1957, as "Concerning the Game of Hex, Which May Be Played on the Tiles of the Bathroom Floor" - * The Game of Life, Part I, (ar)
*Scientific American*October 1970, as "The Fantastic Combinations of John Conway’s New Solitaire Game “Life”" - * The Game of Life, Part II, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1971, as "On Cellular Automata, Self-Reproduction, the Garden of Eden and the Game “Life”" - * The Game of Solitaire and Some Variations and Transformations, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1962 -
**The Unexpected Hanging and Other Mathematical Diversions**, Simon & Schuster, 1969, as "Peg Solitaire" - * The Games and Puzzles of Lewis Carroll, (ar)
*Scientific American*March 1960 - * Games of Strategy for Two Players: Star Nim, Meander, Dodgem and Rex, (ar)
*Scientific American*June 1975 -
**Time Travel and Other Mathematical Bewilderments**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1988, as "Dodgem and Other Simple Games" - * Game Theory, Guess It, Foxholes, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1967, as "Game Theory Is Applied (For a Change) to Games" - * Game Theory Is Applied (For a Change) to Games, (ar)
*Scientific American*December 1967 -
**Mathematical Magic Show**, Knopf, 1977, as "Game Theory, Guess It, Foxholes" - * Gardner’s Whys, (br)
*The New York Review of Books*December 8 1983, as by George Groth - * Gauss’s Congruence Theory Was Mod As Early As 1801, (ar)
*Scientific American*February 1981 -
**Last Recreations: Hydras, Eggs, and other Mathematical Mystifications**, Copernicus Books, 1997, as "Modulo Arithmetic and Hummer’s Wicked Witch" - * Generalized Ticktacktoe, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1979, as "In Which Players of Tic-Tac-Toe Are Taught to Hunt Bigger Game" - * Geometric Constructions with a Compass and a Straightedge, and Also with a Compass Alone, (ar)
*Scientific American*September 1969 -
**Mathematical Circus**, Knopf, 1979, as "Mascheroni Constructions" - * Geometric Dissections, (ar)
*Scientific American*November 1961, as "Wherein Geometrical Figures Are Dissected to Make Other Figures" - * Geometric Fallacies, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1971, as "Geometric Fallacies: Hidden Errors Pave the Road to Absurd Conclusions" - * Geometric Fallacies: Hidden Errors Pave the Road to Absurd Conclusions, (ar)
*Scientific American*April 1971 -
**Wheels, Life, and Other Mathematical Amusements**, W.H. Freeman & Co., 1983, as "Geometric Fallacies" - * Georges Perec, (br)
*Dimensions*v4 #3, 1989
(continued)