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H. P. Lovecraft

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Author Topic: H. P. Lovecraft  (Read 458 times)
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Posts: 4530

« Reply #15 on: August 20, 2007, 03:15:04 am »

List of works by H. P. Lovecraft

This is a complete, exhaustive list of works by H.P. Lovecraft. Dates are the time of composition, not publication.


•   At the Mountains of Madness (February-22 March 1931)
•   "Azathoth" (June 1922)
•   "Beyond the Wall of Sleep" (1919)
•   "The Book" (late 1933?)
•   "The Call of Cthulhu" (Summer 1926)
•   The Case of Charles Dexter Ward (January-1 March 1927)
•   "The Cats of Ulthar" (15 June 1920)
•   "Celephaοs" (early November 1920)
•   "The Colour out of Space" (March 1927)
•   "Cool Air" (March 1926)
•   "Dagon" (July 1917)
•   "The Descendant" (1926?)
•   "The Doom That Came to Sarnath" (3 December 1919)
•   The Dream-Quest of Unknown Kadath (Autumn? 1926-22 January 1927)
•   "The Dreams in the Witch House" (January-28 February 1932)
•   "The Dunwich Horror" (Summer 1928)
•   "The Evil Clergyman" (October 1933)
•   "Ex Oblivione" (1920/21)
•   "Facts Concerning the Late Arthur Jermyn and His Family" (1920)
•   "The Festival" (October 1923)
•   "From Beyond" (16 November 1920)
•   "The Haunter of the Dark" (November 1935)
•   "He" (11 August 1925)
•   "Herbert West--Reanimator" (September 1921-mid 1922)
•   "History of the Necronomicon" (1927)
•   "The Horror at Red Hook" (1-2 August 1925)
•   "The Hound" (September 1922)
•   "Hypnos" (March 1922)
•   "Ibid" (1928?)
•   "In the Vault" (18 September 1925)
•   "Life and Death" (1920?; lost)
•   "The Lurking Fear" (November 1922)
•   "Memory" (1919)
•   "The Moon-Bog" (March 1921)
•   "The Music of Erich Zann" (December 1921)
•   "The Mystery of Murdon Grange" (1918; nonextant)
•   "The Nameless City" (January 1921)
•   "Nyarlathotep" (early December 1920)
•   "Old Bugs" (1919)
•   "The Other Gods" (14 August 1921)
•   "The Outsider" (1921)
•   "Pickman's Model" (1926)
•   "The Picture in the House" (12 December 1920)
•   "Polaris" (May? 1918)
•   "The Quest of Iranon" (28 February 1921)
•   "The Rats in the Walls" (August-September 1923)
•   "A Reminiscence of Dr. Samuel Johnson" (1917)
•   "The Shadow Out of Time" (November 1934-March 1935)
•   "The Shadow over Innsmouth" (November?-3 December 1931)
•   "The Shunned House" (16-19 October 1924)
•   "The Silver Key" (1926)
•   "The Statement of Randolph Carter" (December 1919)
•   "The Strange High House in the Mist" (9 November 1926)
•   "The Street" (1920?)
•   "Sweet Ermengarde" (1917)
•   "The Temple" (1925)
•   "The Terrible Old Man" (28 January 1920)
•   "The Thing in the Moonlight" (24 November 1927)
•   "The Thing on the Doorstep" (21-24 August 1933)
•   "The Tomb" (June 1917)
•   "The Transition of Juan Romero" (16 September 1919)
•   "The Tree" (1920)
•   "The Unnamable" (September 1923)
•   "The Very Old Folk" (2 November 1927)
•   "What the Moon Brings" (5 June 1922)
•   "The Whisperer in Darkness" (24 February-26 September 1930)
•   "The White Ship" (November 1919)
Collaborations, revisions, and ghostwritings
•   "Ashes" (with C. M. Eddy, Jr.; 1923)
•   "The Battle That Ended the Century" (with R. H. Barlow; June 1934)
•   "The Challenge from Beyond" (with C. L. Moore; A. Merritt; Robert E. Howard, and Frank Belknap Long; August 1935)
•   "Collapsing Cosmoses" (with R. H. Barlow; June 1935)
•   "The Crawling Chaos" (with Winifred V. Jackson; 1920/21)
•   "The Curse of Yig" (with Zealia Bishop; 1928)
•   "Deaf, Dumb, and Blind" (with C. M. Eddy, Jr.; 1924?)
•   "The Diary of Alonzo Typer" (with William Lumley; October 1935)
•   "The Disinterment" (with Duane W. Rimel; September 1935)
•   "The Electric Executioner" (with Adolphe de Castro; 1929?)
•   "The Ghost-Eater" (with C. M. Eddy, Jr.; 1923)
•   "The Green Meadow" (with Winifred V. Jackson; 1918/19)
•   "The Horror at Martin’s Beach" (with Sonia H. Greene; June 1922)
•   "The Horror in the Burying-Ground" (with Hazel Heald; 1933/35)
•   "The Horror in the Museum" (with Hazel Heald; October 1932)
•   "In the Walls of Eryx" (with Kenneth Sterling; January 1936)
•   "The Last Test" (with Adolphe de Castro; 1927)
•   "The Loved Dead" (with C. M. Eddy, Jr.; 1923)
•   "The Man of Stone" (with Hazel Heald; 1932)
•   "Medusa’s Coil" (with Zealia Bishop; May 1930)
•   "The Mound" (with Zealia Bishop; December 1929-early 1930)
•   "The Night Ocean" (with R. H. Barlow; Autumn? 1936)
•   "Out of the Aeons" (with Hazel Heald; 1933)
•   "Poetry and the Gods" (with Anna Helen Crofts; 1920)
•   "Through the Gates of the Silver Key" (with E. Hoffmann Price; October 1932-April 1933)
•   "'Till A’ the Seas'" (with R. H. Barlow; January 1935)
•   "The Trap" (with Henry S. Whitehead; late 1931)
•   "The Tree on the Hill" (with Duane W. Rimel; May 1934)
•   "Two Black Bottles" (with Wilfred Blanch Talman; July-October 1926)
•   "Under the Pyramids" aka "Imprisoned with the Pharaohs" (with Harry Houdini; February-March 1924)
•   "Winged Death" (with Hazel Heald; 1933)
•   "The Alchemist" (1908)
•   "The Beast in the Cave" (21 April 1905)
•   "The Haunted House" (1898/1902; nonextant)
•   "John, the Detective" (1898/1902; nonextant)
•   "The Little Glass Bottle" (1897)
•   "The Mysterious Ship" (1902)
•   "The Mystery of the Grave-Yard" (1898)
•   "The Noble Eavesdropper" (1897?; nonextant)
•   "The Picture" (1907; nonextant)
•   "The Secret of the Grave" (1898/1902; nonextant)
•   "The Secret Cave or John Lees Adventure" (1898)
•   The Poem of Ulysses, or The Odyssey [8 November 1897]
•   Ovid’s Metamorphoses [1898-1902]
•   H. Lovecraft’s Attempted Journey betwixt Providence & Fall River on the N.Y.N.H. & H.R.R. [1901]
•   Poemata Minora, Volume II [1902]
o   Ode to Selene or Diana
o   To the Old Pagan Religion
o   On the Ruin of Rome
o   To Pan
o   On the Vanity of Human Ambition
•   C.S.A. 1861-1865: To the Starry Cross of the SOUTH [1902]
•   De Triumpho Naturae [July 1905]
•   The Members of the Men’s Club of the First Universalist Church of Providence, R.I., to Its President, About to Leave for Florida on Account of His Health [c. 1908-12]
•   [To His Mother on Thanksgiving] [30 November 1911]
•   To Mr. Terhune, on His Historical Fiction [c. 1911-13]
•   Providence in 2000 A.D. [4 March 1912]
•   New-England Fallen [April 1912]
•   On the Creation of Niggers [1912]
•   Fragment on Whitman [c. 1912]
•   [On Robert Browning] [c. 1912]
•   On a New-England Village Seen by Moonlight [7 September 1913]
•   Quinsnicket Park [1913]
•   To Mr. Munroe, on His Instructive and Entertaining Account of Switzerland [1 January 1914]
•   Ad Criticos [January-May? 1914]
•   Frustra Praemunitus [June? 1914]
•   De Scriptore Mulieroso [June? 1914]
•   To General Villa [Summer 1914]
•   On a Modern Lothario [July-August 1914]
•   The End of the Jackson War [October 1914]
•   To the Members of the Pin-Feathers on the Merits of Their Organisation, and of Their New Publication, The Pinfeather [November 1914]
•   To the Rev. James Pyke [November 1914]
•   To an Accomplished Young Gentlewoman on Her Birthday, Decr. 2, 1914 [2 December? 1914]
•   Regner Lodbrog’s Epicedium [c. December 1914]
•   The Power of Wine: A Satire [c. 8 December 1914]
•   The Teuton’s Battle-Song [c. 17 December 1914]
•   New England [18 December 1914]
•   Gryphus in Asinum Mutatus [1914?]
•   To the Members of the United Amateur Press Association from the Providence Amateur Press Club [c. 1 January 1915]
•   March [March 1915]
•   1914 [March 1915]
•   The Simple Speller’s Tale [April 1915]
•   [On Slang] [April 1915]
•   An Elegy on Franklin Chase Clark, M.D. [29 April 1915]
•   The Bay-Stater’s Policy [June 1915]
•   The Crime of Crimes [July 1915]
•   Ye Ballade of Patrick von Flynn [c. 23 August 1915]
•   The Issacsonio-Mortoniad [c. 14 September 1915]
•   On Receiving a Picture of Swans [c. 14 September 1915]
•   Unda; or, The Bride of the Sea [c. 30 September 1915]
•   [On “Unda; or, The Bride of the Sea”] [c. 30 September 1915]
•   To Charlie of the Comics [c. 30 September 1915]
•   Gems from In a Minor Key [October 1915]
•   The State of Poetry [October 1915]
•   The Magazine Poet [October 1915]
•   A Mississippi Autumn [December 1915]
•   On the Cowboys of the West [December 1915]
•   To Samuel Loveman, Esquire, on His Poetry and Drama, Writ in the Elizabethan Style [December 1915]
•   An American to Mother England [January 1916]
•   The Bookstall [January 1916]
•   A Rural Summer Eve [January 1916]
•   To the Late John H. Fowler, Esq. [March 1916]
•   R. Kleiner, Laureatus, in Heliconem [April 1916]
•   Temperance Song [Spring 1916]
•   Lines on Gen. Robert Edward Lee [c. 18 May 1916]
•   Content [June 1916]
•   My Lost Love [c. 10 June 1916]
•   The Beauties of Peace [27 June 1916]
•   The Smile [July 1916]
•   Epitaph on ye Letterr Rrr........ [29 August 1916]
•   The Dead Bookworm [c. 29 August 1916]
•   [On Phillips Gamwell] [1 September 1916]
•   Inspiration [October 1916]
•   Respite [October 1916]
•   The Rose of England [October 1916]
•   The Unknown [October 1916]
•   Ad Balneum [c. October 1916]
•   [On Kelso the Poet] [October? 1916]
•   Providence Amateur Press Club (Deceased) to the Athenaeum Club of Journalism [24 November 1916]
•   Brotherhood [December 1916]
•   Brumalia [December 1916]
•   The Poe-et’s Nightmare [1916]
•   Futurist Art [January 1917]
•   On Receiving a Picture of the Marshes of Ipswich [January 1917]
•   The Rutted Road [January 1917]
•   An Elegy on Phillips Gamwell, Esq. [5 January 1917]
•   Lines on Graduation from the R.I. Hospital’s School of Nurses [c. 13 January 1917]
•   Fact and Fancy [February 1917]
•   The Nymph’s Reply to the Modern Business Man [February 1917]
•   Pacifist War Song—1917 [March 1917]
•   Percival Lowell [March 1917]
•   To Mr. Lockhart, on His Poetry [March 1917]
•   Britannia Victura [April 1917]
•   Spring [April 1917]
•   A Garden [April 1917]
•   Sonnet on Myself [April 1917]
•   April [24 April 1917]
•   Iterum Conjunctae [May 1917]
•   The Peace Advocate [May 1917]
•   To Greece, 1917 [May? 1917]
•   On Receiving a Picture of ye Towne of Templeton, in the Colonie of Massachusetts-Bay, with Mount Monadnock, in New-Hampshire, Shewn in the Distance [June 1917]
•   The Poet of Passion [June 1917]
•   Earth and Sky [July 1917]
•   Ode for July Fourth, 1917 [July 1917]
•   On the Death of a Rhyming Critic [July 1917]
•   Prologue to “Fragments from an Hour of Inspiration” by Jonathan E. Hoag [July 1917]
•   To M.W.M. [July 1917]
•   To the Incomparable Clorinda [July 1917]
•   To Saccharissa, Fairest of Her Sex [July 1917]
•   To Rhodoclia—Peerless among Maidens [July 1917]
•   To Belinda, Favourite of the Graces [July 1917]
•   To Heliodora—Sister of Cytheraea [July 1917]
•   To Mistress Sophia Simple, Queen of the Cinema [August 1917]
•   An American to the British Flag [November 1917]
•   Autumn [November 1917]
•   Nemesis [1 November 1917]
•   Astrophobos [c. 25 November 1917]
•   Lines on the 25th. Anniversary of the Providence Evening News, 1892-1917 [December 1917]
•   Sunset [December 1917]
•   Old Christmas [late 1917]
•   To the Arcadian [late 1917]
•   To the Nurses of the Red Cross [1917]
•   The Introduction [1917?]
•   A Summer Sunset and Evening [1917?]
•   A Winter Wish [2 January 1918]
•   Laeta; a Lament [February 1918]
•   To Jonathan E. Hoag, Esq. [February 1918]
•   The Volunteer [February 1918]
•   Ad Britannos—1918 [April 1918]
•   Ver Rusticum [1 April 1918]
•   To Mr. Kleiner, on Receiving from Him the Poetical Works of Addison, Gay, and Somerville [10 April 1918]
•   A Pastoral Tragedy of Appleton, Wisconsin [c. 27 May 1918]
•   On a Battlefield in Picardy [30 May 1918]
•   Psychopompos: A Tale in Rhyme [late 1917-summer 1918]
•   A June Afternoon [June 1918]
•   The Spirit of Summer [27 June 1918]
•   Grace [July 1918]
•   The Link [July 1918]
•   To Alan Seeger [July 1918]
•   August [August 1918]
•   Damon and Delia, a Pastoral [August 1918]
•   Phaeton [August 1918]
•   To Arthur Goodenough, Esq. [20 August 1918]
•   Hellas [September 1918]
•   To Delia, Avoiding Damon [September 1918]
•   Alfredo; a Tragedy [14 September 1918]
•   The Eidolon [October 1918]
•   Monos: An Ode [October 1918]
•   Germania—1918 [November 1918]
•   To Col. Linkaby Didd [1 November 1918]
•   Ambition [December 1918]
•   A Cycle of Verse [November-December 1918]
o   Oceanus
o   Clouds
o   Mother Earth
•   To the Eighth of November [13 December 1918]
•   To the A.H.S.P.C., on Receipt of the Christmas Pippin [December? 1918]
•   The Conscript [1918?]
•   Greetings [January 1919]
•   Theodore Roosevelt [January 1919]
•   To Maj.-Gen. Omar Bundy, U.S.A. [January 1919]
•   To Jonathan Hoag, Esq. [February 1919]
•   Despair [c. 19 February 1919]
•   In Memoriam: J.E.T.D. [March 1919]
•   Revelation [March 1919]
•   April Dawn [10 April 1919]
•   Amissa Minerva [May 1919]
•   Damon: A Monody [May 1919]
•   Hylas and Myrrha: A Tale [May 1919]
•   North and South Britons [May 1919]
•   To the A.H.S.P.C., on Receipt of the May Pippin [May? 1919]
•   Helene Hoffman Cole: 1893-1919 [June 1919]
•   John Oldham: A Defence [June 1919]
•   [On Prohibition] [30 June 1919]
•   Myrrha and Strephon [July 1919]
•   The House [c. 16 July 1919]
•   Monody on the Late King Alcohol [August 1919]
•   The Pensive Swain [October 1919]
•   The City [October 1919]
•   Oct. 17, 1919 [October 1919]
•   On Collaboration [20 October 1919]
•   To Edward John Moreton Drax Plunkett, Eighteenth Baron Dunsany [November 1919]
•   Wisdom [November 1919]
•   Birthday Lines to Margfred Galbraham [November 1919]
•   The Nightmare Lake [December 1919]
•   Bells [11 December 1919]
•   January [January 1920]
•   To Phillis [January 1920]
•   Tryout’s Lament for the Vanished Spider [January 1920]
•   Ad Scribam [February 1920]
•   On Reading Lord Dunsany’s Book of Wonder [March 1920]
•   To a Dreamer [25 April 1920]
•   Cindy: Scrub Lady in a State Street Skyscraper [June 1920]
•   The Poet’s Rash Excuse [July 1920]
•   With a Copy of Wilde’s Fairy Tales [July 1920]
•   Ex-Poet’s Reply [July? 1920]
•   To Two Epgephi [July? 1920]
•   On Religion [August 1920]
•   The Voice [August 1920]
•   On a Grecian Colonnade in a Park [20 August 1920]
•   The Dream [September 1920]
•   October [1] [October 1920]
•   To S.S.L.—Oct. 17, 1920 [October 1920]
•   Christmas [November 1920]
•   To Alfred Galpin, Esq. [November? 1920]
•   Theobaldian Aestivation [11 November 1920]
•   S.S.L.: Christmas 1920 [December? 1920]
•   On Receiving a Portraiture of Mrs. Berkeley, ye Poetess [25 December 1920]
•   The Prophecy of Capys Secundus [11 January 1921]
•   To a Youth [February 1921]
•   To Mr. Hoag [February 1921]
•   The Pathetick History of Sir Wilful Wildrake [Spring? 1921]
•   On the Return of Maurice Winter Moe, Esq., to the Pedagogical Profession [June 1921]
•   Medusa: A Portrait [29 November 1921]
•   To Mr. Galpin [December 1921]
•   Sir Thomas Tryout [December 1921]
•   On a Poet’s Ninety-first Birthday [10 February 1922]
•   Simplicity: A Poem [c. 18 May 1922]
•   To Saml: Loveman, Gent. [Summer? 1922]
•   Plaster-All [August? 1922]
•   To Zara [31 August 1922]
•   To Damon [November? 1922]
•   Waste Paper [late 1922? early 1923?]
•   To Rheinhart Kleiner, Esq. [January 1923]
•   Chloris and Damon [January 1923]
•   To Mr. Hoag [February? 1923]
•   To Endymion [April? 1923]
•   The Feast [May 1923]
•   [On Marblehead] [10 July 1923]
•   To Mr. Baldwin, on Receiving a Picture of Him in a Rural Bower [29 September 1923]
•   Lines for Poets’ Night at the Scribblers’ Club [October? 1923]
•   [On a Scene in Rural Rhode Island] [8 November 1923]
•   Damon and Lycλ [13 December 1923]
•   To Mr. Hoag [c. 3 February 1924]
•   [On the Pyramids] [c. February 1924]
•   [Stanzas on Samarkand I-III] [February-March 1924]
•   Providence [26 September 1924]
•   [On The Thing in the Woods by Harper Williams] [c. 29 November 1924]
•   Solstice [25 December 1924]
•   To Saml Loveman, Esq. [c. 14 January 1925]
•   To George Kirk, Esq. [18 January 1925]
•   My Favourite Character [31 January 1925]
•   [On the Double-R Coffee House] [1 February 1925]
•   To Mr. Hoag [c. 10 February 1925]
•   The Cats [15 February 1925]
•   [On Rheinhart Kleiner Being Hit by an Automobile] [c. 16 February 1925]
•   To Xanthippe, on Her Birthday—March 16, 1925 [March 1925]
•   Primavera [April 1925]
•   [To Frank Belknap Long on His Birthday] [April? 1925]
•   A Year Off [24 July 1925]
•   To an Infant [26 August 1925]
•   [On a Politician] [c. 24-27 October 1925]
•   [On a Room for Rent] [c. 24-27 October 1925]
•   October [2] [30 October 1925]
•   To George Willard Kirk, Gent., of Chelsea-Village, in New-York, upon His Birthday, Novr. 25, 1925 [24 November 1925]
•   [On Old Grimes by Albert Gorton Greene] [December 1925]
•   Festival [December 1925]
•   To Jonathan Hoag [10 February 1926]
•   Hallowe’en in a Suburb [March 1926]
•   In Memoriam: Oscar Incoul Verelst of Manhattan: 1920-1926 [c. 28 June 1926]
•   The Return [December 1926]
•   Εις Σφιγγην [December 1926]
•   Hedone [3 January 1927]
•   To Miss Beryl Hoyt [February 1927]
•   To Jonathan E. Hoag, Esq. [February? 1927]
•   [On J.F. Roy Erford] [18 June 1927]
•   [On Ambrose Bierce] [c. June 1927]
•   [On Cheating the Post Office] [c. 14 August 1927]
•   [On Newport, Rhode Island] [17 September 1927]
•   The Absent Leader [12 October 1927]
•   Ave atque Vale [18 October 1927]
•   To a Sophisticated Young Gentleman [15 December 1928]
•   The Wood [January 1929]
•   An Epistle to the Rt. Honble Maurce Winter Moe, Esq. [July 1929]
•   [Stanzas on Samarkand IV] [8 November 1929]
•   Lines upon the Magnates of the Pulp [November 1929]
•   The Outpost [26 November 1929]
•   The Ancient Track [26 November 1929]
•   The Messenger [30 November 1929]
•   The East India Brick Row [12 December 1929]
•   The Fungi From Yuggoth [27 December 1929-4 January 30]
o   I. The Book
o   II. Pursuit
o   III. The Key
o   IV. Recognition
o   V. Homecoming
o   VI. The Lamp
o   VII. Zaman’s Hill
o   VIII. The Port
o   IX. The Courtyard
o   X. The Pigeon-Flyers
o   XI. The Well
o   XII. The Howler
o   XIII. Hesperia
o   XIV. Star-Winds
o   XV. Antarktos
o   XVI. The Window
o   XVII. A Memory
o   XVIII. The Gardens of Yin
o   XIX. The Bells
o   XX. Night-Gaunts
o   XXI. Nyarlathotep
o   XXII. Azathoth
o   XXIII. Mirage
o   XXIV. The Canal
o   XXV. St. Toad’s
o   XXVI. The Familiars
o   XXVII. The Elder Pharos
o   XXVIII. Expectancy
o   XXIX. Nostalgia
o   XXX. Background
o   XXXI. The Dweller
o   XXXII. Alienation
o   XXXIII. Harbour Whistles
o   XXXIV. Recapture [November 1929]
o   XXXV. Evening Star
o   XXXVI. Continuity
•   Veteropinguis Redivivus [Summer 1930?]
•   To a Young Poet in Dunedin [c. 29 May 1931]
•   On an Unspoil’d Rural Prospect [30 August 1931]
•   Bouts Rimιs [23 May 1934]
o   Beyond Zimbabwe
o   The White Elephant
•   [Anthem of the Kappa Alpha Tau] [c. 7 August 1934]
•   Edith Miniter [10 September 1934]
•   [Little Sam Perkins] [c. 17 September 1934]
•   [Metrical Example] [27 February 1935]
•   Dead Passion’s Flame [Summer 1935]
•   Arcadia [Summer 1935]
•   Lullaby for the Dionne Quintuplets [Summer 1935]
•   The Odes of Horace: Book III, ix [22 January 1936]
•   In a Sequester’d Providence Churchyard Where Once Poe Walk’d [8 August 1936]
•   To Mr. Finlay, upon His Drawing for Mr. Bloch’s Tale, “The Faceless God” [c. 30 November 1936]
•   To Clark Ashton Smith, Esq., upon His Phantastick Tales, Verses, Pictures, and Sculptures [c. 11 December 1936]
•   The Decline and Fall of a Man of the World [n.d.]
•   [Epigrams] [n.d.]
•   Gaudeamus [n.d.]
•   The Greatest Law [n.d.]
•   Life’s Mystery [n.d.]
•   On Mr. L. Phillips Howard’s Profound Poem Entitled “Life’s Mystery” [n.d.]
•   Nathicana [n.d.]
•   On an Accomplished Young Linguist [n.d.]
•   “The Poetical Punch” Pushed from His Pedestal [n.d.]
•   The Road to Ruin [n.d.]
•   Saturnalia [n.d.]
•   Sonnet Study [n.d.]
•   Sors Poetae [n.d.]
•   To Samuel Loveman, Esq. [n.d.]
•   To “The Scribblers” [n.d.]
•   Verses Designed to Be Sent by a Friend of the Author to His Brother-in-Law on New Year’s Day [n.d.]
•   [Christmas Greetings] [n.d.]
o   To Eugene B. Kuntz et al.
o   To Laurie A. Sawyer
o   To Sonia H. Greene
o   To Rheinhart Kleiner
o   To Felis (Frank Belknap Long’s Cat)
o   To Annie E.P. Gamwell
o   To Felis (Frank Belknap Long’s Cat)
Philosophical works
•   The Crime of the Century (1915)
•   The Renaissance of Manhood (1915)
•   Liquor and Its Friends (1915)
•   More Chain Lightning (1915)
•   Old England and the “Hyphen” (1916)
•   Revolutionary Mythology (1916)
•   The Symphonic Ideal (1916)
•   Editors Note to McGavacks “Genesis of the Revolutionary War” (1917)
•   A Remarkable Document (1917)
•   At the Root (1918)
•   Merlinus Redivivus (1918)
•   Time and Space (1918)
•   Anglo Saxondom (1918)
•   Americanism (1919)
•   The League (1919)
•   Bolshevism (1919)
•   Idealism and Materialism – A Reflection (1919)
•   Life for Humanity’s Sake (1920)
•   In Defence of Dagon (1921)
•   Nietzscheism and Realism (1922)
•   East and West Harvard Conservatism (1922)
•   The Materialist Today (1926)
•   Some Causes of Self-Immolation (1931)
•   Some Repetitions on the Times (1933)
•   Heritage or Modernism: Common Sense in Art Forms (1935)
•   Objections to Orthodox Communism (1936)
Scientific works
•   The Art of Fusion, Melting Pudling & Casting (1899)
•   Chemistry, 4 volumes (1899)
•   A Good Anaesthetic (1899)
•   The Railroad Review (1901)
•   The Moon (1903)
•   The Scientific Gazette (1903-4)
•   Astronomy/The Monthly Almanack (1903-4)
•   The Rhode Island Journal of Astronomy (1903-7)
•   Annals of the Providence Observatory (1904)
•   Providence Observatory Forecast (1904)
•   The Science Library, 3 volumes (1904)
•   Astronomy articles for The Pawtuxet Valley Gleaner (1906)
•   Astronomy articles for The Providence Tribune (1906-8)
•   Third Annual Report of the Providence Meteorological Station (1906)
•   Celestial Objects for All (1907)
•   Astronomical Notebook (1909-15)
•   Astronomy articles for The Providence Evening News (1914-8)
•   “Bickerstaffe” articles from The Providence Evening News (1914)
o   “Science versus Charlatanry” (9 September 1914)
o   “The Falsity of Astrology” (10 October 1914)
o   “Astrology and the Future” (13 October 1914)
o   “Delavan’s Comet and Astrology” (26 October 1914)
o   “The Fall of Astrology” (17 December 1914)
•   Astronomy articles for The Asheville Gazette-News (1915)
•   Editor’s Note to MacManus’ “The Irish and the Fairies” (1916)
•   The Truth about Mars (1917)
•   The Cancer of Superstition (1926)
 Miscellaneous writings
•   A Task for Amateur Journalists (1914)
•   Departments of Public Criticism (1914-19)
•   What Is Amateur Journalism? (1915)
•   Consolidations Autopsy (1915)
•   What Is Amateur Journalism?
•   Consolidation’s Autopsy (1915)
•   The Amateur Press (1915)
•   The Morris Faction (1915)
•   For President – Leo Fritter(1915)
•   Introducing Mr. Chester Pierce Munroe (1915)
•   The Question of the Day (1915)
•   [Random Notes], from The Conservative (1915)
•   Editorials, from The Conservative (1915)
•   Finale (1915)
•   New Department Proposed: Instruction for the New Recruit (1915)
•   Amateur Notes (1915)
•   Some Political Phases (1915)
•   Introducing Mr. John Russell (1915)
•   In a Major Key (1915)
•   The Conservative and His Critics (1915)
•   The Dignity of Journalism (1915)
•   The Youth of Today (1915)
•   An Imparitial Spectator (1915)
•   Symphony and Stress (1915)
•   Little Journeys to the Homes of Prominent Amateurs [biography of A.F. Lockhart] (1915)
•   Reports of the First Vice-President (1915-16)
•   Systematic Instruction in the United (1915-16)
•   Introducing Mr. James T. Pyke (1916)
•   Editorial, from The Providence Amateur (1916)
•   United Amateur Press Association: Exponent of Amateur Journalism (1916)
•   Among the New-Comers (1916)
•   Among the Amateurs (1916)
•   Concerning “Persia – In Europe” (1917)
•   Amateur Standards (1917)
•   A Request (1917)
•   A Reply to The Lingerer (1917)
•   Editorially (1917)
•   News Notes (1917)
•   The United’s Problem (1917)
•   Little Journeys to the Homes of Prominent Amateurs [biography of E.J. Barnhart] (1917)
•   President’s Messages, from The United Amateur (1917-8)
•   Comment (1918)
•   Les Mouches Fantastiques (1918)
•   Amateur Criticism (1918)
•   The United: 1917-1918 (1918)
•   The Amateur Press Club (1918)
•   Helene Hoffman Cole – Litterateur (1919)
•   Trimmings (1919)
•   For Official Editor – Anne Tillery Renshaw (1919)
•   Amateurdom (1919)
•   Looking Backward (1920)
•   For What Does the United Stand? (1920)
•   [Untitled], from The Tryout (1920)
•   Editor’s Note to Loveman’s “A Scene for Macbeth” (1920)
•   Amateur Journalism – Its Possible Needs and Betterment (1920) *The Pseudo-United (1920)
•   [Untitled fragments], from The United Amateur (1920-1)
•   Editorials, from The United Amateur (1920-5)
•   News Notes (1920-5)
•   What Amateur Journalism and I Have Done for Each Other (1921)
•   Lucubrations Lovecraftian (1921)
•   The Vivisector (1921-3)
•   The Haverhill Convention (1921-3)
•   The Convention Banquet (1921-3)
•   “Rainbow” Called Best First Issue (1922)
•   President’s Messages, from The National Amateur (1922-3)
•   Rursus Adsumus (1923)
•   Bureau of Critics (1923)
•   [Random Notes], from The Conservative (1923)
•   The President’s Annual Report (1923)
•   A Matter of Uniteds (1927)
•   The Convention (1930)
•   Bureau of Critics (1932-6)
•   Mrs. Miniter – Estimates and Recollections (1934)
•   Dr. Eugene B. Kuntz (1935)
•   Some Current Motives and Practices (1936)
•   [Literary Review] (1936)
•   Defining the “Ideal” Paper (1936)
•   Report of the Executive Judges (1936)
•   Metrical Regularity (1915)
•   The Allowable Rhyme (1915)
•   The Proposed Authors Union (1916)
•   The Vers Libre Epidemic (1917)
•   Poesy (1918)
•   The Despised Pastoral (1918)
•   The Literature of Rome (1918)
•   The Simple Spelling Mania (1918)
•   The Case for Classicism (1919)
•   Literary Composition (1919)
•   Winifred Virginia Jackson: A Different Poetess (1921)
•   Ars Gratia Artis (1921)
•   The Poetry of Lilian Middleton (1922)
•   Lord Dunsany and His Work (1922)
•   Rudis Indigestaque Moles (1923)
•   Introduction to Hoags Poetical Works (1923)
•   In the Editors Study (1923)
•   [Random Notes On Philistine-Grecian controversy] (1923)
•   Review of Ebony and Crystal by Clark Ashton Smith (1923)
•   The Professional Incubus (1924)
•   The Omnipresent Philistine (1924)
•   “The Work of Frank Belknap Long, Jr.” (1924)
•   Supernatural Horror in Literature (1925-1927)
•   Preface to Bullens White Fire (1927)
•   Preface to Symmes Old World Footprints (1928)
•   Notes on Alias Peter Marchall by A. F. Lorenz (1929?)
•   Notes on Verse Technique (1932)
•   Foreword to Kuntzs Thoughts and Pictures (1932)
•   [Notes on Weird Fiction] (1933)
•   Weird Story Plots (1933)
•   Notes on Writing Weird Fiction (1934)
•   Some Notes on Interplanetary Fiction (1935)
•   What Belongs in Verse (1935)
•   Suggestions for a Reading Guide (1936)
•   The Trip of Theobald (1927)
•   Vermont – A First Impression (1927)
•   Observations on Several Parts of America (1928)
•   An Account of a Trip to the Fairbanks House (1929)
•   Travels in the Provinces of America (1929)
•   An Account of a Visit to Charleston (1930)
•   An Account of Charleston (1930)
•   A Description of the Town of Quebeck (1930-31)
•   European Glimpses (1932)
•   Some Dutch Footprints in New England (1933) \
•   Homes and Shrines of Poe (1934)
•   The Unknown City in the Ocean (1934)
•   Charleston (1936)
•   The Brief Autobiography of an Inconsequential Scribbler (1919)
•   Within the Gates (1921)
•   A Confession of Unfaith (1922)
•   Diary (1925)
•   Commercial Blurbs (1925)
•   Cats and Dogs (1926)
•   Notes on Hudson Valley History (1929)
•   Autobiography of Howard Phillips Lovecraft (1930- )
•   Correspondence between Wilson Shepherd and R. H. Barlow (1932)
•   In Memoriam: Henry St. Claire Whitehead (1932)
•   Some Notes on a Nonentity (1933)
•   In Memoriam: Robert Ervin Howard (1936)
•   Commonplace Book (1919-1935)
•   [Death Diary] (1937)
Reprintings and collections
The following are modern reprintings and collections of Lovecraft's work:
•   From Arkham House
o   Earlier definitive versions with corrected texts by S. T. Joshi:
   At the Mountains of Madness and Other Novels (7th corrected printing), S. T. Joshi (ed.), 1985. (ISBN 0-87054-038-6)
   Dagon and Other Macabre Tales, S. T. Joshi (ed.), 1987. (ISBN 0-87054-039-4)
   The Dunwich Horror and Others (9th corrected printing), S. T. Joshi (ed.), 1984. (ISBN 0-87054-037-8)
   The Horror in the Museum and Other Revisions, S.T. Joshi (ed.), 1989. (ISBN 0-87054-040-8)
o   Miscellaneous Writings (ISBN 0-87054-168-4)
•   From Ballantine/Del Rey:
o   The Tomb and Other Tales (ISBN 0-345-33661-5)
o   Tales of the Cthulhu Mythos (ISBN 0-345-42204-X)
o   The Doom That Came to Sarnath and Other Stories (ISBN 0-345-33105-2)
o   The Lurking Fear and Other Stories (ISBN 0-345-32604-0)
o   The Dream-Quest of Unknown Kadath (ISBN 0-345-33779-4)
o   The Case of Charles Dexter Ward (ISBN 0-345-35490-7)
o   At the Mountains of Madness and Other Tales of Terror (ISBN 0-345-32945-7)
o   The Best of H. P. Lovecraft: Bloodcurdling Tales of Horror and the Macabre (ISBN 0-345-35080-4)
o   The Road to Madness (ISBN 0-345-38422-9)
o   Dreams of Terror and Death: The Dream Cycle of H. P. Lovecraft (ISBN 0-345-38421-0)
o   Waking Up Screaming: Haunting Tales of Terror (ISBN 0-345-45829-X)
•   From Night Shade Books:
o   The Ancient Track: The Complete Poetical Works of H. P. Lovecraft (ISBN 1-892389-16-9)
o   Mysteries of Time and Spirit: The Letters of H.P. Lovecraft and Donald Wandrei (ISBN 1-892389-49-5)
•   From The Library of America
o   H.P. Lovecraft: Tales (Peter Straub, editor) (ISBN 978-1-93108272-3)
•   From Hippocampus Press:
o   The Shadow out of Time (ISBN 0-9673215-3-0)
o   From the Pest Zone: The New York Stories (ISBN 0-9673215-8-1)
o   The Annotated Fungi From Yuggoth (ISBN 0-9721644-7-2)
o   Collected Essays (ISBN 0-9721644-1-3)
   Volume 1. Amateur Journalism
   Volume 2. Literary Criticism
   Volume 3. Science
   Volume 4. Travel
   Volume 5: Philosophy; Autobiography and Miscellany (December 2006)
   CD-ROM (2007)
o   The Annotated Supernatural Horror in Literature (ISBN 0-9673215-0-6 )
o   H. P. Lovecraft: Letters to Alfred Galpin (ISBN 0-9673215-9-X)
o   H. P. Lovecraft: Letters To Rheinhart Kleiner (ISBN 0-9748789-5-2)

•   From Ohio University Press
o   H. P. Lovecraft: Lord of a Visible World An Autobiography in Letters edited by S.T. Joshi and David E. Schultz (ISBN 0-8214-1333-3)
•   From Penguin Classics
o   These editions have supplanted the Arkham House editions as the definitive collections of Lovecraft's works, though many of the texts included in the Penguin Classics editions are taken directly from the earlier Arkham House collections.
   The Call of Cthulhu and Other Weird Stories (ISBN 0-14-118234-2)
   The Thing on the Doorstep and Other Weird Stories (ISBN 0-14-218003-3)
   The Dreams in the Witch House and Other Weird Stories (ISBN 0-14-243795-6)
•   From Harper Collins:
o   Omnibus 1: At the Mountains of Madness (ISBN 0-586-06322-6)
o   Omnibus 2: Dagon and other Macabre Tales (ISBN 0-586-06324-2)
o   Omnibus 3: The Haunter of the Dark (ISBN 0-586-06323-4)
•   From Donald M. Grant:
o   To Quebec and the Stars

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« Reply #16 on: August 20, 2007, 03:18:20 am »



•   Rod Serling's 1969-1973 series, Night Gallery, adapted at least two Lovecraft stories, "Pickman's Model" and "Cool Air". The episode "Professor Peabody's Last Lecture", concerning the fate of a man who read the Necronomicon, includes a student named "Mr. Lovecraft". Another five-minute short is called "Ms. Lovecraft Sent Me", about a babysitter and her strange client.
•   Out of Mind: The Stories of H.P. Lovecraft (1998), a Lovecraft sampler shown on Bravo! distributed by Lurker Films (IMDb entry)
•   Rough Magik (2000), BBC pilot for a Call of Cthulhu show starring Paul Darrow, a la The X-Files distributed by Lurker Films (IMDb entry)
•   Chilean Gothic (2000), Chilean adaptation of "Pickman's Model" directed by Ricardo Harrington distributed by Lurker Films (IMDb entry)
•   The "H. P. Lovecraft's Dreams in the Witch-House" episode of Masters of Horror is based on the story and directed by Stuart Gordon, who also directed Re-Animator, From Beyond and Dagon.
•   In an episode of the Cartoon Network television show "The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy" entitled "The Prank Call of Cthulhu," Billy tries to prank call people but fails. He winds up using the Phone of Cthulhu. Later on they come across Cthulhu playing golf. His name's pronunciation is humorously butchered throughout the episode.
Psychedelic band H. P. Lovecraft took the author's name as their own.
Canibus's "For Whom the Beat Tolls" (2007) contains many references to Necronomicon and other H. P. Lovecraft ideas.
Metallica recorded an instrumental "The Call of Ktulu"(sic) on their second album "Ride The Lightning," as well as the song "The Thing That Should Not Be" on their album "Master of Puppets"
Cradle Of Filth has an album entitled, "Lovecraft and witch hearts". And a song, "cthulhu dawn".
"Cacophony", an album by the punk band Rudimentary Peni is an entire album about Lovecraft and his fiction.
This is a partial list of films based (generally very loosely) on specific Lovecraft works. See H.P. Lovecraft at the Internet Movie Database for a more complete selection.
•   Kammaren (2007), a Swedish movie inspired by H.P. Lovecraft. (IMDb entry)
•   Cthulhu (2007) is based on the short story "The Shadow Over Innsmouth" (IMDb entry)
•   Lovecracked: The Movie (2006), a straight to DVD release produced and distributed by (Biff Juggernaut Productions) is a complete feature anthology film inspired in part by influential horror author H.P. Lovecraft. (Offical Movie Website), (IMDB entry)
•   Beyond the Wall of Sleep (2006). (IMDb entry)
•   Read Me a Story (2005), directed by's Craig Mullins (II).
•   The Call of Cthulhu (2005), a short, silent, black-and-white adaptation.
•   The Dreams in the Witch House (2005) premiered on Showtime's Masters of Horror film series.
•   The Dream-Quest of Unknown Kadath (2003), an animated adaptation (IMDb entry)
•   13:de mars, 1941 (2004), a Swedish shortmovie inspired by the Statement of Randolph Carter.
•   The Shunned House (2003) (IMDb entry)
•   Dagon (2001), directed by Stuart Gordon, based less on Lovecraft's story of the same name than on "The Shadow Over Innsmouth" transplanted to a modern Spanish fishing village.
•   Nyarlathotep (2001) is a short film based on the story of the same name (IMDB Entry).
•   Cthulhu (2000) is based on the short stories "Call of Cthulhu" and "The Dunwich Horror".[6]
•   Cool Air (1998), an adaptation by Bryan Moore starring Jack Donner.
•   The Evil Clergyman (1997), an adaptation by Andy Davis starring Jon Vomit.
•   The Hound (1997), an adaptation by Anthony Penta of H.P. Lovecraft's short story.
•   In the Mouth of Madness (1995), references the Old Ones and their desire to 'break through' to our reality.
•   Witch Hunt (1994) (IMDB Entry), the follow up to Cast a Deadly Spell, in which Dennis Hopper plays a private investigator named H. Phillip Lovecraft. Set in a twisted 1950s where everyone does magic, a private detective investigates a murder case without it.
•   The Lurking Fear (1994) (IMDB Entry).
•   Necronomicon (1994), three short films based on Lovecraft stories ("The Rats in the Walls", "Cool Air", "The Whisperer in Darkness"). This film depicts Lovecraft (Jeffrey Combs) stealing the Necronomicon from a religious order.
•   The Resurrected (1992), an adaptation of The Case of Charles Dexter Ward (IMDb entry)
•   Cast a Deadly Spell (1991) Fred Ward play a private investigator named Harry Phillip Lovecraft who gets hired to find the Necronomicon.(IMDB Entry).
•   The Unnamable (1988)a movie about a half demon woman who wreaks terror for some teens who venture into an old house.
•   The Curse (1987), an adaptation of "The Colour out of Space" (IMDb entry)
•   From Beyond (1986) directed by Stuart Gordon.
•   Re-Animator (1985) is an adaptation of "Herbert West--Re-Animator", directed by Stuart Gordon, that has three sequels.
•   The Dunwich Horror (1970) (IMDb entry)
•   Curse of the Crimson Altar (1968) is based on "The Dreams in the Witch House."
•   The Shuttered Room (1967), an adaptation in which the creature in hiding is changed from a Deep One/human hybrid to a deformed insane person.
•   Die, Monster, Die! (1965), another adaptation of "The Colour out of Space" (IMDb entry)
•   The Haunted Palace (1963), an adaptation of The Case of Charles Dexter Ward
•   Evil Dead, Evil Dead 2, and Army of Darkness (all directed by Sam Raimi of Spiderman fame) where highly influenced by the Necronomicon which is a creation of Lovecraft's.
•   Bleeders AKA Hemoglobin (1997). It's based on "The Lurking Fear".
•   Open Circle Theater in the Lake Union neighborhood of Seattle, Washington adapts and produces a Lovecraft play (usually interlocking stories) every year.
Radio production
•   The Call of Cthulhu (Broadcast in Tasmania on Lovecraft's 100th birthday)
•   Jeffrey Combs reads Herbert West—Reanimator (Audio book CD by Beyond Books/Lurker Films)
•   At the Mountains of Madness (Atlanta Radio Theater Company)
•   The Dunwich Horror (Atlanta Radio Theater Company)
•   The Rats in the Walls (Atlanta Radio Theater Company)
•   The Shadow Over Innsmouth (Atlanta Radio Theater Company)
•   The Dunwich Horror (Suspense 1942-62)[7]
[edit] Video games
•   The Lurking Horror by Infocom, set at M.I.T. in modern times, drew much inspiration from Lovecraft's fiction.
•   Defense of the Ancients the WarCraft 3 map, features an item called Necronomicon to summon 2 minions.
•   Call of Cthulhu: Dark Corners of the Earth is an amalgamation of elements from several different Lovecraftian short stories. The game takes particular references to "The Shadow Out of Time" and "The Shadow Over Innsmouth" as the main influences of the story. Characters featured in Call of Cthulhu role-playing game Escape From Innsmouth make an appearance in the game, and several scenarios taken from Escape From Innsmouth (such as a raid on the Marsh gold refinery) are utilized.
•   Necronomicon is a PSOne adventure game based on the Innsmouth story, using pre-rendered panoramic graphics but little interactivity, much in the 7th Guest fashion.
•   Cthulhu Nation is an MMORPG based in the 1920s in a Lovecraftian world with creatures, places, and themes inspired by Lovecraft's work.
•   Eternal Darkness: Sanity's Requiem is a psychological horror video game, largely inspired by (but not directly adapting) the works of H.P. Lovecraft. Developed by Canadian developer Silicon Knights, it was released on June 24, 2002 and published by Nintendo exclusively for the Nintendo GameCube.
•   Quake drew inspiration from some of Lovecraft's stories. Most notably, the end level, Shub Niggurath's Pit, wherein the final adversary, Shub-Niggurath, dwells.
•   The FreeDOOM WAD replacement for Doom replaces the default Cacodemon monster with a monster looking similar to Cthulhu.
•   In The Elder Scrolls IV: Oblivion, one miscellaneous mission entitled "A Shadow over Hackdirt" is an adaptation of H.P. Lovecraft's "A Shadow Over Innsmouth." In the mission, you must travel to a mostly deserted town inhabited by several villagers and 'The Brethren'. The villagers make mention of 'Deep Ones' (strange frog-like creatures featured in Lovecraft's tale) that are going to help them bring the town back to life, and in the chapel a book entitled 'Bible of the Deep Ones' can be found. If you look closely, the 'Brethren' resemble Deep One hybrids; they have enlarged eyes and a strange, frog-like look to them, and they are all immune to frost. Additionally, if you stay in the caverns beneath the town long enough, you can hear strange, alien noises, presumably the Deep Ones.
•   The Gamecube and Playstation 2 game Tales of Symphonia features a side-quest where you must obtain a book entitled Necronomicon.
•   Deanimator [8] is a survival shooter game based on the stories of H.P. Lovecraft.
•   Shadow Hearts: From the New World features Lovecraft as a monster-summoning professor at the in-game location of Arkham University in Boston.
•   Infogrames produced two 'point and click' adventure games for PC based on the Cthulhu Mythos in the mid-nineties: Prisoner of Ice and Shadow of the Comet
•   Alone in the Dark (1992) is a survival horror video game that is heavily influenced by the works of H.P. Lovecraft. The occult tomes found in the mansion's library include the Necronomicon and De Vermis Mysteriis, both taken from Lovecraft's Cthulhu Mythos. Other mythos references include books that feature the narrated history of Lord Boleskine, a direct reference to another Infogrames Cthulhu Mythos based game, Shadow of the Comet, and the last name of player character Edward Carnby, a reference to John Carnby, a character in the mythos tale "Return of the Sorcerer" by Clark Ashton Smith. Several of the supernatural opponents are recognisable creatures from the Mythos, including Deep Ones, Nightgaunts and a Chthonian.
•   The adventure game, Sherlock Holmes: The Awakened, developed by Frogwares and published by Focus Home Interactive, which as its title implies places the character as Sherlock Holmes as a protagonist battling against a sect of disciples of Cthulhu in a decidedly H.P. Lovecraft setting.
•   Nocturne (PC game) includes an episode entitled Tomb of the Underground God, where the Boss character is a Lovecraft inspired Elder God. The Stranger battles with a tentacled monster deep underground.
•   Silent Hill, Siren (also known in Europe as Forbidden Siren) and Forbidden Siren 2, the first two programmed and the third supervisioned by the game designer and director Keiichiro Toyama, are heavily influenced by Lovecraft's work.
•   The Shin Megami Tensei series of video games features several of Lovecraft's creatures.
•   Both Persona 2: Innocent Sin and Persona 2: Eternal Punishment feature Nyarlathotep as an important part of the story. Also featured in the games as usable Persona are Shoggoth, Shub-Niggurath, and Hastur.
•   The Splatterhouse series is majorly influenced by the H.P. Lovecraft stories, including the Dr.West character, known from the Re-Animator series.
•   El Viento features Hastur as its final boss.
•   The Legacy of Kain series features a character who tries to influence events. The character is a mass of tentacles and eyes known only as the Elder God.
•   World of Warcraft features a boss in the dungeon Ahn'Qiraj named "Cthun" and he is known as an elder god and also sports many tentacles and eyes.
Card and board games
•   Call of Cthulhu Collectible Card Game, a trading card game based on the Cthulhu Mythos universe.
•   Mythos, a collectible card game based on the Cthulhu Mythos universe.
•   Arkham Horror, a co-operative board game based on the Cthulhu Mythos universe.
•   Unspeakable Words, a word game played with cards and a 20 sided die, based on The Call of Cthulhu.
•   Munchkin Cthulhu[9], a card game by Steve Jackson Games.
•   The Hills Rise Wild[10], a table top miniatures game from Pagan Publishing of Tyne's Cowan Corporation includes extensive elements of Lovecraft lore. In addition to being set in the town of Dunwich, the four clans include the Whateley's family and one goal of the game is to acquire the Necronomicon from within the Whateley Manor.
•   The Deadlands: Doomtown CCG has an outfit called the Whateley's comprised of numerous Lovecraftian characters, and many deed cards also draw from his work.
•   HP Lovecraft features as a main character in Gordon Rennie's Necronauts along with a number of famous contemporary individuals such as Harry Houdini and Arthur Conan Doyle.
Further reading
In the past few decades, the number of books about Lovecraft has increased considerably. Also, Lovecraft's stories themselves have enjoyed a veritable publishing renaissance in recent years. The titles mentioned below are a small sampling.
•   The Strange Sound of Cthulhu: Music Inspired by the Writings of H. P. Lovecraft ( ISBN 978-1847287762), written by Gary Hill
•   The Gentleman From Angell Street: Memories of H.P. Lovecraft ( ISBN 0-9701699-1-4), written by Muriel and C.M. Eddy, is a collection of personal remembrances and ancedotes from two of Lovecraft's closest friends in Providence. The Eddys were fellow writers, and Mr. Eddy was a frequent contributor to Weird Tales.
•   Lovecraft: A Look Behind the Cthulhu Mythos (ISBN 0-586-04166-4), written by Lin Carter in 1972, is a survey of Lovecraft's work (along with that of other members of the Lovecraft Circle) with considerable information on his life; it's now available in an updated edition (ISBN 1-55742-253-2 hc, ISBN 1-55742-252-4 pb) co-authored by Robert M. Price.
•   The first full-length biography was Lovecraft: a Biography (ISBN 0-345-25115-6), written by L. Sprague de Camp, published in 1975, and now out of print. Frank Belknap Long's Howard Phillips Lovecraft: Dreamer on the Nightside (Arkham House, 1975, ISBN 0-87054-068-8) presents a more personal look at Lovecraft's life, combining reminiscence, biography, and literary criticism. Long was a friend and correspondent of Lovecraft, as well as a fellow fantasist who wrote a number of Lovecraft-influenced Cthulhu Mythos stories (including The Hounds of Tindalos).
•   A newer, more extensive biography is HP Lovecraft: A Life (ISBN 0-940884-88-7) written by Lovecraft scholar S. T. Joshi. It was for a long time out of print, but has recently been republished by Necronomicon Press, with a new afterword by the author. Used copies of the first edition are rare. An alternative is Joshi's abridged A Dreamer & A Visionary: H. P. Lovecraft in His Time (ISBN 0-85323-946-0). Most recently, an English translation of Michel Houellebecq's H. P. Lovecraft: Against the World, Against Life (ISBN 1-932416-18-8) was published by Believer Books in 2005.
•   Other significant Lovecraft-related works are An H. P. Lovecraft Encyclopedia by Joshi and David S. Schulz and Lovecraft's Library: A Catalogue (a meticulous listing of many of the books in Lovecraft's now scattered library), by Joshi, and Lovecraft at Last, an account by Willis Conover of his teenage correspondence with Lovecraft. For those interested in studying in detail Lovecraft's writings and philosophy, Joshi's A Subtler Magick: The Writings and Philosophy of H. P. Lovecraft is useful both for the analysis it provides and for the thorough bibliography appended to it. Andrew Migliore and John Strysik's Lurker in the Lobby: A Guide to the Cinema of H. P. Lovecraft and Charles P. Mitchell's The Complete H. P. Lovecraft Filmography both discuss films containing Lovecraftian elements.
•   Lovecraft's prose fiction has been published numerous times, but even after the "corrected texts" were released by Arkham House in the 1980s, many non-definitive collections of his stories have appeared, including Ballantine Books editions and, also, three popular Del Rey editions, which nonetheless have interesting introductions. The three collections published by Penguin, The Call of Cthulhu and Other Weird Stories, The Thing on the Doorstep and Other Weird Stories, and Dreams in the Witch House and Other Weird Stories, incorporate the modifications made in the corrected texts as well as the thorough annotation provided by Joshi.
•   Lovecraft's "revisions" or ghost-written works are compiled in The Horror in the Museum and Other Revisions, edited again by Joshi.
•   Many readers, when they first encounter Lovecraft's works, find his writing style difficult to read — owing, no doubt, to his fondness for adjectives, long paragraphs, and archaic diction. This characteristic style differs greatly from the fashion standards in literature of the early 21st century, most notably the emphasis on transparency. Also, Lovecraft's early 20th century perspective yielded references in his works to objects and ideas that may be unfamiliar to modern readers. Some of Lovecraft's writings, however, are annotated with footnotes or endnotes. In addition to the Penguin editions mentioned above and The Annotated Supernatural Horror in Literature, Joshi has produced The Annotated H. P. Lovecraft as well as More Annotated H. P. Lovecraft, both of which are footnoted extensively.
•   The Philosophy of H. P. Lovecraft is a study of Lovecraft's use of language to analyze the psychology of Lovecraft's writings.
•   A Subtler Magick The Writings and Philosophy of H.P. Lovecraft by S.T. Joshi (Wildside Press, 1996), is a general study of the Philosophical thoughts and writings of Lovecraft; including an analysis his stories (which make up the bulk of the book) and his letters, essays, and poetry. This was released just before HP Lovecraft: A Life, and some of the passages in this book were copied word-for-word into the biography. It also contains extensive annotated primary and secondary bibliographies.
•   An Epicure in the Terrible (Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 1991), edited by David E. Schultz and S.T. Joshi is an anthology of 13 essays on Lovecraft (excluding Joshi's lengthy introduction)on the centennial of Lovecraft's birth. The essays are arranged into 3 sections; Biographical, Thematic Studies and Comparative and Genre Studies. The authors include S.T. Joshi, Kenneth W. Faig, Jr, Jason C. Eckhardt, Will Murray, Donald R. Burleson, Peter Cannon, Stefan Dziemianowicz, Steven J. Mariconda, David E. Schultz, Robert H. Waugh, Robert M. Price, R. Boerem, Norman R. Gatford and Barton Levi St. Armand.

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« Reply #17 on: August 20, 2007, 03:20:25 am »

Happy Birthday, H.P., today's horror writers are all simply following in your shadow..!
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