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Professor of Criminal Justice Frankie Y. Bailey has written five novels in the Lizzie Stuart crime-historian mystery series. The story she reads for this podcast, "In Her Fashion," belongs to that series. It was her first story for EQMM, and appeared in the July 2014 issue. The recording was done on-site at the Malice Domestic Convention in Bethesda, Maryland in May of 2014.

http://www.frankieybailey.com/

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Award-winning mystery writer, critic, and editor Martin Edwards is the creator of two long-running series of crime novels, and also the author of several dozen short stories, many of which have appeared in EQMM. He read his story “No Flowers,” (from our May 2012 issue) for us at the Malice Domestic Convention in Bethesda, Maryland in May of 2014.

http://www.martinedwardsbooks.com/

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As promised last month, here is another dramatic adaptation of the Dr. Sam Hawthorne stories of Edward D. Hoch. Radio plays from this series, which was produced by Dave Amaral, have been featured as EQMM podcasts several times before, and additional episodes are scheduled for later this year. This episode is taken from Edward D. Hoch’s “The Problem of the Voting Booth,” which first appeared in the December 1977 issue of EQMM.

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This month and next, plays from a series of radio adaptations of the Dr. Sam Hawthorne stories of Edward D. Hoch are being podcast here courtesy of Dave Amaral. “The Problem of the Country Inn” was first published in the September 1977 issue of EQMM. It is one of hundreds of “impossible crime” stories that MWA Grandmaster Edward D. Hoch contributed to the magazine. Dave Amaral’s dramatic recreations of the stories have appeared in several earlier EQMM podcasts.

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Two-time Best Short Story Shamus Award winner Brendan DuBois debuted in EQMM’s Department of First Stories more than twenty years ago. Since then, he’s had sixteen novels and more than 100 short stories published. Here he is reading his story “Breaking the Box,” from the September/October 2013 issue of EQMM.

http://www.brendandubois.com/

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Jenny Milchman’s first novel, 2013’s “Cover of Snow,” was published to rave reviews, but it was not her first published fiction. Her work had previously appeared in EQMM’s Department of First Stories. Here she is reading her debut story, “The Closet,” from our November 2012 issue.

www.jennymilchman.com

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Here with an evocative reading of his June 2007 EQMM story "Heat of the Moment" is short story writer James Lincoln Warren. The tale is the first of the author's Los Angeles based private eye stories, but before he made this venture into the hardboiled arena, James Lincoln Warren was already well known to readers of the Dell Fiction magazines for his short historical fiction.

www.swordquill.com

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A darkly humorous tale from the world of advertising is featured this month, in a dramatic reading by the author. Meredith Anthony is a playwright, novelist, humorist, and short story writer whose stories have appeared several times in EQMM. “Murder at an Ad Agency” is from EQMM’s March/April 2013 issue.

http://www.meredithanthony.com/

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Days before the posting of this podcast Mick Herron won the British Crime Writers’ Association’s Goldsboro Gold Dagger for his novel Dead Lions. The Gold Dagger is the highest award for an individual work in British crime fiction, and the ceremonies were televised a few days later on itv3. EQMM caught up with the author in September at the Bouchercon World Mystery Convention in Albany, New York, where we made this recording of his September/October 2007 EQMM story “Remote Control.” The recording conditions were not ideal, but the author’s reading of his story was. We hope you’ll enjoy it despite some unavoidable background noise.

http://www.mickherron.com/

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This month we feature another of radioman Dave Amaral’s adaptations of Edward D. Hoch’s Dr. Sam Hawthorne stories, a direct follow-up to last month’s “The Problem of the Covered Bridge.” Regular readers of EQMM will recognize another name here: The magazine’s long-time book reviewer and fiction contributor Jon L. Breen takes the part of one of the central characters in “The Problem of the Old Gristmill,” which had its first publication in EQMM in the March 1975 issue.

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