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    Age of the Unicorn [v1 #3, August 1979] ed. Michael L. Cook (Cook & McDowell Publications; Evansville IN, $1.50, 50pp, 8½″ x 11″ e/s)
    “including Fantasy Mongers” (Cook took over subscription fulfillment from Ganly when he cancelled Fantasy Mongers). Details supplied by Daniel Krummes.
    • 1 · The Age of the Unicorn · Mike Cook · ed
    • 3 · “Let’s Face It!”: A Look at the Disguises of Operator 5 During the Purple Invasion · Nick Carr · ar
    • 8 · Pulpcon 8—The Impressions of a First Timer · Albert Tonik · ar
    • 10 · Orifice Into Hell · Dana Martin Batory · ar
      on A.C. Doyle’s “The Leather Funnel”.
    • 16 · Little Egypt Swings It · Lucile Coleman · vi Staten Island Transcript 1951
    • 17 · King of the Dime Novels · Gil O’Gara · ar The Book-Mart September 1978
      on the Frank Merriwell books.
    • 18 · Harold F. Cruickshank—A Tribute-Portrait · Dickson Thorpe · ar [Ref. Harold F. Cruickshank]
    • 19 · Collecting Book Club Editions · Mike Cook · ar
    • 20 · Skullduggery: File #1—“So You Want to Be a Crime Collector?” · George Kelley · cl
    • 22 · Smokerings and Things · [Various] · rc
    • 25 · Book Reviews · [Various] · rc

    Age of Wonder   (about)
    “The Speculative Magazine Appealing to the Higher Senses”

    • Publishers:
      • Paul Recchia; Evanston, IL: Age of Wonder.
    • Editors:

    Age of Wonder [#0, 1997] ed. Paul Recchia (Evanston, IL, $3.95, 24pp+, quarto)
    Sample issue for “potential contributors, subscribers, advertisers, and distributors.”

    The Agora [October 1930] (standard)
    Issue partially indexed from The Standard Index of Short Stories by Francis J. Hannigan.

    The Agora [December 1930] (standard)
    Issue partially indexed from The Standard Index of Short Stories by Francis J. Hannigan.

    Ainslee’s Magazine (1898):   (about)
    The magazine began in March 1897 as The Yellow Kid, a humor semi-weekly, coat-tailing on the popularity of the “Yellow Kid” newspaper cartoons. In July 1897 it became a monthly as The Yellow Book. As the Yellow Kid boom faded, it changed format and was renamed Ainslee’s in February 1898. At first it was a general-interest magazine, with articles and stories, but in late 1902 it changed to an all-fiction format. It lasted until December 1926, after which it was merged into Far West Illustrated.

    The Yellow Book [Vol. I No. 10, August 1897] (Howard, Ainslee & Co., Publishers, 5¢)
    Subtitled “A Monthly Magazine of Wit, Fiction and Illustration”. Fiction only indexed. Details taken from Table of Contents.

    The Yellow Book [v2 #1, January 1898] (Howard, Ainslee & Co., Publishers, 5¢, 64pp, 7″ x 10¼″)
    Fiction only indexed. Also contains numerous squibs and anecdotes, some with a racial bias, and articles on Barrie’s The Little Minister, Pilar-Morin the Pantomist, the types of the metropolis, and Harry B. Smith’s / Victor Hugo’s comic opera The Idol’s Eye. Details supplied by Richard Bleiler.

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