Works Cited in The Dastardly Past

The Dastardly Past–essential dates in the history of mystery, for readers and writers of capers, cozies, detection, espionage, forensics, noire, procedurals, true crime, and whodunits.

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Works Cited, Electronic Collections and Databases:

American Film Institute Catalog
Ancestry.com
Dallas Morning News online
Gale Literary Databases
Handbook of Texas online
JStor
Newspapers.com
New Georgia Encyclopedia
New York Times online
Oxford Bibliographies online

Oxford Dictionary of National Biography
ProjectMuse
Readers Guide Retrospective

Scribner Writers Series
TARO:  Texas Archival Resources Online
Wikipedia.com
WoldCat.org

Works Cited, Books & Articles:

Altig, David E. “Why Is Stable Money Such a Big Deal?” Economic Commentary (2000).

Bowen, Debbie C., Ray D. Ferraris, Claire E. Palmer, John D. Ward.  “On the Unusual Characteristics of the Diamonds from Letseng-la-Terae Kimberlites, Lesotho.”  Lithos 112, suppl. 2 (November 2009): 767-774.

Blum, Deborah. The Poisoner’s Handbook: Murder and the Birth of Forensic Medicine in Jazz Age New York. 2010.

Eckert, Allan W. The World of Opals. New York: John Wiley & Sons, 1997.

Forsyth, Hazel.  The Cheapside Hoard: London’s Lost Jewels.  London:  Museum of London, 2013.

Parker, George and Julie B. Anderson, eds.  American Hard-Boiled Crime Writers.  Detroit:  Gale, 2000.

Huang, Yunte.  Charlie Chan:  The Untold Story of the Honorable Detective and His Rendezvous with American History.  New York:  W. W. Norton & Company, 2010.

Hutton, Fiona. “The Working of the 1832 Anatomy Act in Oxford and Manchester.” Family & Community History 9, no. 2 (November 2006): 125-139.

Priestman, Martin. The Cambridge Companion to Crime Fiction. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2003.

Stewart, Amy, Briony Morrow-Cribbs, and Jonathon Rosen. Wicked Plants: The Weed That Killed Lincoln’s Mother & Other Botanical Atrocities. 2009.

Thompson, Tommy. America’s Lost Treasure. New York: Atlanta Monthly Press, 1998.

Tiley, M. “The Third Reich’s Bank of England.” History Today 57 (August 2007):57, 50-55.