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Edgar Rice Burroughs:
An Illustrated Bibliography
ERB C.H.A.S.E.R. ONLINE ENCYCLOPEDIA
Compiled by Bill Hillman
1950
Illustrated ERB Pulp Magazine 
Bibliography ERBzin-e 220
Contents Chart for this
Illustrated Bibliography
Hypertexted Checklist of ERB 
Short Works  ERBzin-e 219



Cover Art by Danny Frolich
Forgotten Tales of Love and Murder (Anthology of previously unpublished short pieces)
  • "An Autobiographical Sketch" (originally published in Amazing Stories, June, 1941).
  • "Jonathan's Patience," an ironic, previously overlooked tale that appears to predate Burroughs' professional work.
  • "The Avenger" (1912), a dark, violent story of revenge.
  • "For The Fool's Mother" (1912), ERB's first Western.
  • "The Little Door" (1917), a powerful tale of love, war, and horror.
  • "Calling All Cars" (1931), murder and romance in the hills of Los Angeles.
  • "Elmer" (1936), a defrosted caveman comes to Hollywood. (This is ERB's original version of the story his magazine editor revised into "The Resurrection of Jimber-Jaw.")
  • "The Strange Adventure of Mr. Dinnwiddie" (1940), humor, seduction, and intrigue aboard an ocean liner bound for Hawaii.
  • "Misogynists Preferred" (1941), demonstrating what happens when a gaggle of woman-hating men meets a covey of man-hating women.
  • "Uncle Bill" (1944), a tale of horror in everyday life.
  • "The Red Necktie" (circa 1932), a stand-alone mystery puzzle.
  • "Murder: A Collection of Short Murder Mystery Puzzles" (circa 1932-1940), seven fictional puzzles, featuring ERB's last series character to appear in book form Police Inspector Muldoon and his trusted biographer and sidekick, Edgar Rice Burroughs!

  • "The Dupuyster Case" (circa 1932), an unfinished Muldoon mystery puzzle.

    Guidry & Adkins, Publishers (2001)


    ERB with Dictaphone



    EDGAR RICE BURROUGHS
     September 1, 1875 - March 19, 1950

    On Sunday, March 19, ERB finished his breakfast and sat in bed,
    reading the comic pages.
    He was alone and death came to him suddenly and quietly.
    He had left instructions that his ashes should be buried beside his mother's;
    he wrote:
    "...bury them under the big black walnut tree on my pet lot."
    According to his wishes, they were buried beneath the tree that shaded the offices in Tarzana.
    Shortly before the end he had said,
    "If there is a hereafter,
    I want to travel through space to visit the other planets."
     
     

    St. John Golden Lion


     

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