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Protecting Project Pulp 98: Henry Kuttner

Main Fiction: “The Eyes of Thar” by Henry Kuttner, first published in Planet Stories, Fall, 1944.

Narrator: Rob Smales.

She spoke in a tongue dead a thousand years, and she had no memory for the man she faced. Yet he had held her tightly but a few short years before, had sworn eternal vengeance—when she died in his arms from an assassin’s wounds.

Protecting Project Pulp 90: Henry Kuttner

Main Fiction: “Spawn of Dagon” by Henry Kuttner, first published in Weird Tales, July 1938.

Narrator: James Silverstein.

An eldritch, fearsome tale of the worship of the fish-god in the ancient world, and the prowess of a doughty swordsman in old Atlantis.

Weird Tales magazine: http://www.pulpmags.org/PDFs/WT_1938_07/index.html

Cthulu Mythos art on Tumblr: http://infinitemachine.tumblr.com/post/82614081859/fckyeahhplovecraft-marc-simonetti-1-cthulhus

Protecting Project Pulp 89: Kris Neville

Main Fiction: “Forbidden Fruit” by Kris Neville, first published in Out of This World Adventures, July 1950.

Narrator: Fred Himebaugh.

Marooned by the space police on an unknown world, that murderer thought he could work his will on the childlike natives. No one had told him that in the code of the stars, punishment would find a way to fit the crime.

The art that accompanied the story when originally published.

The art that accompanied this week’s story when originally published.

Protecting Project Pulp 87: Abraham Merritt

Main Fiction: “Through the Dragon Glass” by Abraham Merritt, first published in All-Story Weekly, November 24, 1917.

Narrator: Fred Himebaugh.

It took your breath away, the first glimpse of the Dragon Glass. Yes, and the second and third glimpse, too—and every other time you looked at it.

Protecting Project Pulp 85: Travis Heermann

Main Fiction: “Shadows of the Deep” by Travis Heermann.

Narrator: Josie Babin.

Kuriko walked aghast through the wreckage of her childhood. It was worse than she feared; every village in Iga province was wiped away clean. Charred timbers protruded like burnt ribs from the snow.

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