Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror Vol. 2 No. 2

If you’re a fan of pulp and noir fiction, you’re going to love Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror v2n2!

This magazine was published in 1932 and contained the following stories:

  • Stragella by Hugh B. Cave
  • Dread Exile by Paul Ernst
  • The Great Circle by Henry S. Whitehead
  • The House in the Magnolias by August W. Derleth & Mark Schorer
  • People of the Dark by Robert E. Howard
  • The Emergency Call by Marion Brandon
  • The Golden Patio by Aubrey Feist
  • The Nameless Offspring by Clark Ashton Smith
  • The Cauldron

Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror

Strange Tales was a pulp magazine that was published in the early 1930s. It was known for its stories of suspense, science fiction, and horror. Some of the notable authors who published in Strange Tales were Eando Binder, Fenton McCann, Lee Eisenberg, and Howard Browne.

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Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror Vol. 2 No. 2

Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror v2 v2 was first published in 1931. This issue of the magazine features an array of thrilling stories that are sure to captivate fans of pulp and noir fiction. The stories included in this edition are “Stragella” by Hugh B. Cave, “Dread Exile” by Paul Ernst, “The Great Circle” by Henry S. Whitehead, “The House in the Magnolias” by August W. Derleth and Mark Schorer, “People of the Dark” by Robert E. Howard, “The Emergency Call” by Marion Brandon, “The Golden Patio” by Aubrey Feist, “The Nameless Offspring” by Clark Ashton Smith, and “The Cauldron.”

Strange Tales of Mystery and Terror helped to popularize the horror and suspense genres in the early 20th century. It was first published in 1931 and quickly gained a reputation for featuring some of the most chilling and unsettling stories of the time. The magazine was edited by Harry Bates, who was known for his keen eye for quality writing and his ability to attract some of the best writers of the era.

The stories in Strange Tales often featured supernatural or paranormal elements, and the magazine was particularly known for its focus on psychological horror. The magazine’s stories were characterized by their vivid descriptions, intricate plots, and unexpected twists that kept readers engaged and on edge until the very end.