Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror Vol. 2 No. 3

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If you’re a fan of pulp and noir fiction, you’re going to love Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror v2n3!

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

  • The Hunters From Beyond by Clark Ashton Smith
  • Speaking Heads by Anon.
  • The Curse Of Amen-Ra by Victor Rousseau
  • Injustice Triumphant by Anon.
  • Sea-Tiger by Henry S. Whitehead
  • The Dead Walk Softly by Sewell Peaslee Wright
  • Old Superstitions by Anon.
  • Bal Macabre by Gustav Meyrink; translated by Udo Rall
  • Ghost Vengeance by Anon.
  • Strange Tales And True by Robert W. Sneddon
  • Bird Spirits by Anon.
  • The Infernal Shadow by Hugh B. Cave
  • The Artist Of Tao by Arthur Styron
  • Indian Guardian Spirits by Anon.
  • In The Lair Of The Space Monsters by Frank B. Long, Jr.
  • Fairies Of Folklore by Anon.

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.

Strange Tales Of Mystery And Terror Vol. 2 No. 3

This issue contained several spine-tingling stories, including “The Hunters From Beyond” by Clark Ashton Smith, “The Curse of Amen-Ra” by Victor Rousseau, “Sea-Tiger” by Henry S. Whitehead, and “The Infernal Shadow” by Hugh B. Cave. The magazine also included several pieces of shorter fiction, as well as articles on topics such as fairy folklore and Indian guardian spirits.

Overall, Strange Tales of Mystery and Terror Vol. 2 No. 3 is a must-read for fans of pulp horror and suspense, with its mix of classic and contemporary tales sure to leave readers on the edge of their seats.

Strange Tales of Mystery and Terror Vol. 2 No. 3 was edited by Harry Bates and published by The Clayton Magazines, Inc., it featured a striking cover by H. W. Wesso.

Strange Tales of Mystery and Terror captured the imagination of readers with its eerie and unsettling tales. The stories were often set in dark and foreboding locations, with characters that were haunted by supernatural or paranormal entities. The magazine’s stories explored the deepest fears and anxieties of the human condition, and the writers were skilled at crafting complex and multi-layered narratives.

The magazine helped to establish many of the conventions of the horror and suspense genres. From its vivid descriptions of supernatural creatures to its exploration of psychological terror, its legacy can still be felt today in the countless horror and suspense stories that continue to captivate audiences.