Number 25 of The Pulpster was published for PulpFest 2016.
90 years of Amazing Stories
Former editors of Amazing Stories recall the history of the sf magazine.
by former Amazing Stories editors Hugo Gernsback, Howard Browne, Joseph Wrzos (Joe Ross), Barry N. Malzberg, Ted White, Elinor Mavor, and Patrick L. Price
What becomes of your pulps after you’re gone?
Planning ahead will ensure that your pulp treasures won’t be squandered.
by David W. Smith
Farmer’s ventures into Amazing
Philip José Farmer put aside his usual themes for political and philosophical topics in the ’60s and ’70s.
by Art Sippo
More mystery for a dime
A nickel weekly transforms into the first pulp detective magazine.
by J. Randolph Cox
Wallace Thurman and Harlem Stories
A look at African-American writers in the pulp magazines.
by David M. Earle
A Western Story desperado
Or, how a drive to Pulpcon triggered an urge to collect the long-running pulp — twice.
by Walker Martin
Street & Smith looked to The Whisperer and Cap Fury to push boundaries.
by William Lampkin
No greater love
Unseen dangers stalk through the jungles of Harlem.
by Michael Bittner
From the Editor, by William Lampkin
From the Publisher, by Michael Chomko
Final Chapters, by Tony Davis
On the cover
Harold W. McCauley’s painting for the August 1942 number of Amazing Stories. The cover story is “The Vengeance of Martin Brand,” by G.J. Irwin. (Irwin was a pen name for Amazing’s editor Ray Palmer.)
p. 11, “Joseph Wrzos* August 1965-October 1967” (Joseph Wrzos’ name was spelled incorrectly.)