Howard touches on some powerful concepts in his James Allison series. Although this story (which appeared in the February 1934 issue of WEIRD TALES) was the only one of the series sold during his lifetime, he wrote a total of eight in which a sickly man lies dying and vividly remembers his earlier incarnations.

Contents

  • 146 • The Sapphire Goddess • novelette by Nictzin Dyalhis
  • 146 •  The Sapphire Goddess • interior artwork by Jayem Wilcox
  • 167 • The Virus of Hell • novelette by William H. Pope
  • 167 •  The Virus of Hell • interior artwork by H. R. Hammond
  • 192 •  Weird Tales, February 1934 • [Weird Tales Decorations] • interior artwork by uncredited (variant of Weird Tales, March 1925 1925)
  • 193 • The Valley of the Worm • [James Allison] • novelette by Robert E. Howard
  • 193 •  The Valley of the Worm • interior artwork by Hugh Rankin
  • 208 • Tarbis of the Lake • short story by E. Hoffmann Price
  • 209 •  Tarbis of the Lake • interior artwork by Hugh Rankin
  • 218 •  Weird Tales, February 1934 • [Weird Tales Decorations] • interior artwork by Andrew Brosnatch (variant of The Green Scarab 1925)
  • 219 • The Man Who Returned • short story by Edmond Hamilton
  • 219 •  The Man Who Returned • interior artwork by Jayem Wilcox
  • 228 •  Weird Tales, February 1934 [2] • [Weird Tales Decorations] • interior artwork by uncredited (variant of Weird Tales, January 1925 [2] 1925)
  • 229 • The Place of Hairy Death • short story by Anthony M. Rud [as by Anthony Rud]
  • 229 •  The Place of Hairy Death • interior artwork by uncredited
  • 235 • To a Bullet-Pierced Skull • poem by Alfred I. Tooke
  • 236 • The Solitary Hunters (Part 2 of 3) • serial by David H. Keller, M.D. [as by David H. Keller]
  • 236 •  The Solitary Hunters (Part 2 of 3) • interior artwork by Jayem Wilcox
  • 253 • The Witchcraft of Ulua • [Zothique] • short story by Clark Ashton Smith
  • 259 • Nocturne • poem by Herbert Kaufman, Jr.
  • 260 •  Weird Story Reprint • (1928) • interior artwork by Hugh Rankin
  • 260 • The Sixth Tree • (1924) • short story by Edith Lichty Stewart
  • 263 • The Star-Gazer Climbs • poem by Hazel Burden
  • 264 •  The Eyrie • (1924) • interior artwork by Andrew Brosnatch
  • 264 • The Eyrie (Weird Tales, February 1934) • [The Eyrie] • essay by The Editor
  • 264 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Jack Darrow
  • 264 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Lionel Dilbeck
  • 264 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Gertrude M. Carr
  • 264 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Maxine Schwartz
  • 264 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Michael Liene
  • 265 • Coming Next Month (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by uncredited
  • 266 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Robert Leonard Russell
  • 266 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Walter G. Detrick [as by Guy Detrick]
  • 266 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by Huthbert K. Greely
  • 266 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by H. H. Blade
  • 266 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by J. B. Dixon
  • 268 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by E. L. Mengshoel
  • 268 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by J. D. Arden
  • 268 •  Letter (Weird Tales, February 1934) • essay by George N. Heflick
  • 272 • The Lantern • poem by Frank Owen [as by Hung Long Tom]
Publisher : Popular Fiction Publishing Company
Year : February 1934
Replica by:  
Format : Pulp
Pages : 132
Cover : Margaret Brundage
Illustrations : Se above

Notes

Volume 23, Number 2.
Page numbers run from 145-272 excluding covers
Cover illustrates “The Sapphire Goddess”.
Interior art credit for “The Eyrie” per Jaffery & Cook The Collector’s Index to Weird Tales.

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Weird Tales 1934 February

Howard touches on some powerful concepts in his James Allison series. Although this story (which appeared in the February 1934 issue of WEIRD TALES) was the only one of the series sold during his lifetime, he wrote a total of eight in which a sickly man lies dying and vividly remembers his earlier incarnations.

Tags: Pulp / Robert E. Howard / Weird Tales