Trade Paperback. This is one of the oddest stories ever written. The author is either Scarm or Scram and he has enthusiasm, that's for sure. But can he write? Your library needs this book to be... More > complete.< Less
Richard A. Lupoff, an author known for his '12:01' stories of time repeating itself, has selected two stories of time travel by a couple of his favorite authors: Ray Cummings and Malcolm Jameson.... More > 'The Man Who Mastered Time', by Cummings, is a serialized novel of a future inspired by H.G. Wells' classic, and 'Time Column', by Jameson, was written as WWII loomed. It's been unavailable for almost 75 years.
In addition to writing the introduction, Lupoff has added a short story from 1942 by Jameson called 'Taa the Terrible.'< Less
Trade paperback. This is a very hard-to-find book from 1928 about a sleuth who solves the most amazing and unusual crimes. Full of 'impossible' mysteries in the style of Robert Adey or John Dickson... More > Carr. Intro by John Norris.< Less
Trade paperback. This is the very first title in the Surinam Turtle imprint by Richard A. Lupoff. It was published in 1912 without an author cited but the introduction reveals that there are three... More > ciphers hidden in the book, one of which names the author. One of them, as far as RH knows, has never been found. There is an introduction by Richard A. Lupoff and two dozen beautiful full page illustrations by Karl Anderson and George Brehm.< Less
Trade paperback. A spate of mysterious disappearances of young women has all of London in a dither, and Scotland Yard sleuth Raphael Phare calls on his old friend Martin Sondes to assist him in the... More > “Seven Lost Beauties” case. Number one suspect is infamous Swedish Dr. Odoric Odin.< Less
Trade paperback. This amazing novel with an alternate explanation for the death of Julius Caesar was written in 1935 and reads like I, CLAUDIUS meets THE FRONT PAGE. The Ides of March have never been... More > so much fun. Intro by Richard A. Lupoff.< Less