Wisecracking celebrity gossip columnist Jerry Tracy gets embroiled in 25 thrilling plots, schemes, and mysteries of the New York underworld, circa 1933.
A collection of Frank R. Paul’s work for the 1940s, focusing on his colorful visions from the “Life On” and “City On” series for pulp magazines in the early 1940s.
Independent gunsel wants to be left out of big-city political schemes. One side decides he’s a threat; when their hit fails, gunman decides to take over the local underworld.
A small army of dead soldiers from the World Wars is recruited into a war between two alternate futures, to determine which future has the right to exist. Pulpy action funtime go!
Originally posted on PulpMags:
We’ve added yet another significant milestone to the Pulp Magazines Project website: issues #1-6 of Hugo Gernsback’s Amazing Stories (April-Sept.…
Frank R. Paul, first major science fiction illustrator, who populated the early Hugo Gernsback magazines of the 1920s and 1930s with his imaginative designs. While he was pretty abysmal at drawing people, Paul was great at making technical-mechanical devices, was bright and garish enough to attract readers to the new genre, and perfectly portrays the Gernsback era of “scientifiction” in art.
Expect a lot of comparisons to Lovecraft, but with accessible and beautiful prose, because this is some of the greatest Lovecraft-style weird fiction ever written.
Age of Aces has created one of the best-looking pulp reprints. Ever. And in it, The Spider, master of men, takes on a criminal empire that’s taken over New York in a 1938 allegory for European fascism.
Esau Cairn is transported to the savage planet Almuric, where he excels at fighting. When his love interest is captured by winged monsters, Cairn vows revenge.