Ashcroft, British Columbia: Ash-Tree Press, 2001. Octavo, cloth. First edition. Limited to 500 copies. Anthology of classic authors which all first appeared in British fiction magazines from the period of the early 1920s to 1939. Only one has appeared in book form.
London: Jonathan Cape, . Octavo, boards. First edition. Aickman's scarce first book. Collects three stories by Aickman and three by Howard with Aickman's collaboration including the classic "Three Miles Up." Bleiler, The Guide to Supernatural Fiction 851. Tymn (ed), Horror Literature 4-7.
New York: Delacorte Press, . Octavo, cloth. First U.S. edition. This copy inscribed to a mystery book publisher and book seller on the title page. Publisher's review slip laid in. Collection of fifteen stories. The contents of this book differ from the U.K. title of the same name, (nearly half the stories differ). Barron (ed), Fantasy and Horror 6-11.
New York: Walker, 1992. Octavo, boards. First edition. Signed by the author. The second P.I. Dave Garrett novel.
New York: William Morrow & Company, Inc., 1968. Octavo, boards. First edition. An Albert Campion mystery, the author's last, completed by her husband after she passed away.
Chicago: Ziff-Davis Publishing Company, 1939. Octavo, single issue, cover by Robert Fuqua, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Contains a Robert Bloch story.
Dunellen, NJ: Teck Publishing Corporation, 1933. Large octavo, single issue, cover by A. Sigmund, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Includes "Beyond the End of Space," part 1 by John W. Campbell, Jr.
Chicago: Ziff-Davis Publishing Company, 1948. Octavo, single issue, cover by Robert Gibson Jones, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine.
Dunellen, NJ: Teck Publishing Corporation, 1933. Large octavo, single issue, cover by A. Sigmund, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine.
Jamaica, NY: Radio-Science Publications, Inc., 1931. Large octavo, single issue, cover by Leo Morey, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Stories by David Keller, P. Schuyler Miller and others.
Dunellen, NJ: Teck Publishing Corporation, 1932. Large octavo, single issue, cover by Leo Morey, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine.
Chicago: Ziff-Davis Publishing Company, 1946. Octavo, single issue, cover by Arnold Kohn, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine.
New York: Gnome Press, Inc., . Octavo, boards. First edition, first binding of light blue boards with spine panel lettered in dark blue. Signed by Dickson on the title page. Collects six Hoka stories including "The Adventure of the Misplaced Hound," a Sherlockian pastiche.
Paris, London, Chicago, New York, Washington: Brentano's, n.d., . Octavo, pp. [1-8]  2-178 [179-180: blank] [note: first and last leaves are blanks], original gray cloth, spine panel stamped in gold, t.e.g., fore and bottom edges trimmed. First edition. The Brentano's edition was printed in Edinburgh by R. & R. Clark and was probably issued simultaneously with the W. W. Gibbings edition published in London in 1890. Author of all these tales is Gustavo Adolfo Becquer (1836-1870), known as "the Spanish Poe," the most famous nineteenth century Spanish writer of supernatural fiction, also very influential on Latin American fiction. This is one of only two English-language collections extant, the other being the Romantic Legends of Spain (Crowell 1909). Barron (ed), Horror Literature 2-3. Bleiler, The Guide to Supernatural Fiction 1585. Bleiler (1978), p. 37. Reginald 13946.
London: J.M. Dent & Co., n.d., [18??]. Small octavo, pp. [1-2] 3 [4-5] 6-256 frontispiece portrait of Defoe, illustrated title page printed in black and red, decorated limp green coth, front and spine stamped in red, t.e.g., fore and bottom edges untrimmed. Later edition. Collects twelve stories by Charles Dickens, Edmund Yates, Daniel Defoe, Thomas Smollett, and others. Barron (ed), Horror Literature 2-4. Bleiler, The Guide to Supernatural Fiction 1665-1669. Bleiler (1978), p. 8. Reginald 14972-14976.
[New York]: Berkley Publishing Corporation, . Small octavo, pictorial wrappers. First edition. Berkley Medallion N2716. Paperback original. Book 3 in the Jason Striker, Master of Martial Arts series.
Garden City: Doubleday & Company, Inc., 1972. Octavo, cloth. First edition. Signed by Asimov on a tipped in leaf inserted after the front free endpaper. "In the twenty-second century, Earth and men of a para-universe establish an ideal energy exchange. Through Earthmen's electron pump and the para-men's position pump, the energy needs of both worlds are satisfied without energy loss to either. A few probing skeptics, men and para-men, learn that in time the exchange will explode our Sun, but both scientific establishments ignore their alarm. The 'fathers' of the energy pumps, puffed with pride and selfishness, will not allow their reputation, doctrine, and achievement to be jeopardized ... The blind egotism and leaden conscience of his [Asimov's] scientific establishments offer no promise that a world ruled by scientists rather than politicians would be more free of it." - Berger, Science Fiction and the New Dark Age, p. 130. THE GODS THEMSELVES ... which was only the second genuine singleton of his career and which won both Hugo and Nebula awards, proved to be his finest single creation, a complex tale involving potentially catastrophic energy transfers between alternate universes and -- rarely for him -- intriguing alien beings (they are considerably more interesting than the humans in the cast)." - John Clute / Malcolm J. Edwards, SFE (online). Written with a verve and economy that are missing from Asimov's later novels." - Anatomy of Wonder (2004) II-48. Winner of the 1972 Nebula award and 1973 Hugo award for best novel. Survey of Science Fiction Literature II, pp. 909-14.
Garden City, New York: Doubleday & Company, Inc., 1951. Octavo, jacket illustration by Whitney Bender, cloth. First edition. Asimov's third sf book and second sf novel. Asimov's first three published novels are set earlier in the galactic empire future history of the Foundation stories, but have no direct connection with them. THE STARS, LIKE DUST is a space opera in which rebels fight the powerful war lords of Tyrann whose goal is the domination of the Galaxy.
New York: Street & Smith Publications, Inc., 1940. Octavo, single issue cover painting by Hubert Rogers, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Part 1 of "Final Blackout" by L. Ron Hubbard. Also stories by A.E. van Vogt, Lester Del Rey, Leigh Brackett.
New York: Street & Smith Publications, Inc., 1942. Octavo, single issue cover painting by Hubert Rogers, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Bedsheet format. Includes L. Ron Hubbard, Jack Williamson, Erik Frank Russell, E.E. Smith, Ph. D. (serial "Second Stage Lensman," p. 3) and others).
New York: Street & Smith Publications, Inc., 1943. Octavo, single issue cover by William Timmins, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Conclusion of "Gather Darkness" by Fritz Leiber.
New York: Readers' Guild, Inc., 1931. Octavo, single issue, cover painting by Wesso[lowski], pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Features a "Golden Atom" story by Ray Cummings, other authors included are Jack Williamson and Harl Vincent.
New York: The Clayton Magazines, Inc., 1931. Octavo, single issue, pictorial wrappers. Pulp magazine. Cover painting by H.W. Wesso. Feature story is Hawk Carse by Anthony Gilmore.
London: Macmillan, . Octavo, cloth. First edition. Copy 160 of 176 numbered copies signed by Banks. "Conflict between two dystopian cultures, one Islamic, the other communist. First of his novels of the Culture, few of which have explicitly utopian content but can collectively be seen as utopian." - Sargent, British and Utopian Literature, 1986-2009. Anatomy of Wonder (2004) II-72.