|Image credit: https://www.bombayreads.com/sir-arthur-conan-doyle-my-favourite-authors-part-ii/|
This episode, we are delighted to welcome to the podcast multi-award-winning crime novelist and President of the Detection Club, Martin Edwards, to talk about Conan Doyle and crime fiction.
Listen to the episode here:
Biography of Martin Edwards
Howdunit: A Masterclass in Crime Writing by Members of the Detection Club and the novel Mortmain Hall. His critically acclaimed The Golden Age of Murder (Collins Crime Club, 2015) was a landmark study of Detective Fiction between the wars. Martin’s latest non-fiction work, The Life of Crime: Detecting the History of Mysteries and their Creators (2022) traces the evolution of the genre from the eighteenth century to the present, offering brand-new perspective on the world’s most popular form of fiction.
Find out more at Martin’s blog: http://doyouwriteunderyourownname.blogspot.com/
Works by Martin Edwards
Howdunit: A Masterclass in Crime Writing by Members of theDetection Club (Collins Crime Club, 2020)
The Golden Age of Murder (HarperCollins, 2015)
The Story of Classic Crime in 100 Books (British Library, 2017)
Gallows Court (Rachel Savernake Book 1, Head of Zeus, 2018)
Mentioned in passing…
The Detection Club, formed in 1930. Conan Doyle was proposed as the first Honorary President
Paul Féval, Jean Diable (1862)
Émile Gaboriau, L’Affaire Lerouge (1866).
Guy Boothby, A Prince of Swindlers (1897)
R. Austin Freeman, The Adventures of Romney Pringle (1902), The Red Thumb Mark (1907)
Baroness Orczy, Lady Molly of Scotland Yard (1910)
G. K. Chesterton, The Innocence of Father Brown (1911)
E. C. Bentley, Trent’s Last Case (1913)
Ernest Bramah, Max Carrados (1914)
Dorothy L. Sayers, Whose Body? (1923)
Agatha Christie, The Murder of Roger Ackroyd (1926), And Then There Were None (1939)
Next time on Doings of Doyle
We stay in the land of crime fiction as we join Sherlock Holmes for a fatal confrontation with his nemesis, Professor Moriarty, in ‘The Adventure of the Final Problem’ (1893).
Post a Comment