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Ellery Queen May/June 2019

Ellery Queen May/June 2019

Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine May/June 2019 Vol. 153 No. 5 & 6, Whole No. 932 & 933
Contents
T.J. MacGregor “Hurricane Jonah” art by Evan Walker
Kristopher Zgorski: Blog Bytes
David Dean “The Duelist”
Steve Steinbock: The Jury Box
Mark Stevens “A Bitter Thing”
Martin Edwards “The Girl on the Bandwagon”
Dave Zeltserman “Brother’s Keeper” (Black Mask)
J.L. Orchard “A Question of Rabbits” (Dept. of First Stories)
Josh Pachter “A Study in Scarlett!
Pat Black “The First Day of the School Holidays”
Bill Pronzini “The Shrew”
Chad Baker “The Smoking Bandit of Lakeside Terrace”
Carlos Orsi “Hatred in the House of Prayer”
Janice Law “My Companion”
James Sallis “Dear Interrogator” (verse)
Jyotirmoyee Devi Sen “The Queen and the Concubine” (Passport to Crime) Translated from the Bengali by Apala G. Egan
Art Taylor “Better Days”
William Burton McCormick “Murder With a Flick of the Wrist”
2018 EQMM Readers Award
Anna Scotti “From Deep Within the Earth, She Smiled”
Dean Jobb: Stranger Than Fiction (preview)
Adrian McKinty “From Hell” art by Jason C. Eckhardt
Classified Marketplace
Brendan DuBois “The Workout”
Sheila Kohler “The Darling”
Marilyn Todd “Boys Will Be Boys”
Indicia

Publisher: Peter Kanter
Editor: Janet Hutchings
Associate Editor: Jackie Sherbow
Senior Director Art & Production: Porter C. McKinnon
Senior AD: Victoria Green
Cover: Robert McGinnis

192 pages
$7.99 on newsstands until June 18, 2019
Ellery Queen Mystery Magazine website
Dean Jobb’s Stranger Than Fiction

EQMM and AHMM Mystery Value Pack-8 $7.95
Mystery Double Issue Value Pack-12 $15.95
EQMM and AHMM Mystery Value Pack-16 $12.95

Art Taylor’s Fairy Tale

Black Cat Mystery Magazine No. 1

An excerpt from my review of Black Cat Mystery Magazine No. 1 from The Digest Enthusiast No. 7:

Neighborhoods age along with their denizens. As they change, not all their residents adapt, like William, in Art Taylor’s “Fairy Tale.” William don’t like the new flock of school kids hanging around all the time—their attitudes and their—his word—entitled behavior. He don’t like the word old neither. But his kids are grown and long gone, his wife’s passed on, and if you saw him, you’d be hard-pressed to avoid the “O” word. Taylor takes you inside the man’s head so you can feel his rising ire first hand. With nothing else to occupy his grey matter, William can’t help but pick at the things that irk him, staring out at the street in front of his house. Almost like he was looking for trouble.