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bare•bones No. 4

Bare•Bones No. 4

bare•bones [#4, Fall 2020] eds. Peter Enfantino & John Scoleri (Cimarron Street Books, $9.95, 138pp, digest)
1 • Contents Page
2 • Dueling Editorials • Peter Enfantino & John Scoleri • ed
3 • The Overlooked Library • Don D’Ammassa • ar
11 • Running to Death: The Horror Films of Val Lewton • Derek Hill • ar
33 • Digging into Crime Digests: Verdict June–September 1953 • Richard Krauss • ar
47 • Gorgo: Godzilla’s British Cousin • William Schoell • ar
51 • Konga: I was a Teenage Gorilla • Matthew R. Bradley • ar
55 • Reptilicus: The Monster (Movie) with No Legs • William Schoell • ar
60 • Gorgo: The Crown Prince of the Monsters! • pi
73 • Gorgo, Reptilicus and Konga: The Monarch Movie Tie-Ins • Peter Enfantino • ar
79 • When Giants Walked the Comic World • Peter Enfantino • ar
117 • Harry Stephen Keeler • S. Craig Zahler • br
120 • Sleazy Alley • Peter Enfantino • ar
127 • R&D: Take Back the Zone! • David J. Schow • ar
132 • About the Contributors • bg
138 • Caroline Munro • pt

Bare•Bones No. 4 back cover

bare•bones No. 3 in Review

Bare Bones No. 3

This issue delivered an enjoyable mix of pop culture fervor. Matthrew W. Bradley’ delves into Bradbury’s Elliott Family, while Don D’Ammassa tackles a basket full of overlooked vampire novels. The cover story by W.D. Gagliani offers a definitive examination of the original Planet of the Apes film series and their paperbacked companion novels. It’s supplemented nicely by Craig Miller’s eye-witness report on the filming of supporting footage for Conquest of the Planet of the Apes, and b•b’s co-editor John Scoleri’s summary of scenes scripted but cut from the final films.

That other b•b co-editor Peter Enfantino Digs into Crime Digests singling out a particularly star-studded issue of Manhunt (Aug. 1956) and Mike Shayne (Aug. 1965), while S. Craig Zahler braves Sleaze Alley to unearth a few brazen treasures worth reading about, if not actually reading the books themselves. J. Charles Burwell’s fond review of a trio of novels by H.A. DeRosso is both insightful and captivating. Jack Seabrook interviews supercollector Walker Martin, a conversation loaded with candor and exuberance. And to wrap-up the issue, David J. Schow recounts personal anecdotes about early monster movies and scary stuff with his usual glib aplomb.

If you haven’t yet caught bare•bones fever, this edition is an excellent jumping-on point.