The Red Skull

The Red Skull by Kenneth Robson

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WHO IS DOC SAVAGE?


To the world at large, Doc Savage is a strange, mysterious figure of glistening bronze skin and golden eyes. To his amazing co-adventurers — the five greatest brains ever assembled in one group — he is a man of superhuman strength and protean genius, whose life is dedicated to the destruction of evil-doers. To his fans he is one of the greatest adventure heroes of all time, whose fantastic exploits are unequalled for hair-raising thrills, breathtaking escapes and bloodcurdling excitement.


THE RED SKULL


Into a subterranean world of red-hot lava, Doc Savage and his fantastic five descend — to face the most fiendish foe of his career. Awaiting Doc is an irresistible power that can level mountains… that can enslave the world… and that threatens to make Doc`s most dangerous adventure his very last…

151 pages, published in
Kenneth Robson

A book by Kenneth Robson

Kenneth Robeson is the main pseudonym of the authors of the series from the 181st novel about Dok Savage, published in 1932-1949.

Most of the books were written Lester Dent . Doc Savage was the second (after Shadow) successful Street & amp; Smith Publiscations, a hero pulp-like spirit designed to consolidate its commercial success. The hero of the magazine was "designed" by the editorial group of the concern. The main contributors to its creation were Henry W.

Ralston and John Nanovic. According to their idea, the new hero was to combine "the analytical skills of Sherlock Holmes, the agility and strength of Tarzan and the scientific knowledge of Craig Kennedy." The main creator of Dr.

Clark "Doc" Savage Jr.

was the writer Lester Dent (Lester Dent) , who, from the very first issue, received an unprecedented carte blanche from the concern: he became the sole author of Doc`s adventures and had to submit a story (magazine novel) to the editorial office every month, about 6-8 author`s sheets. He could attract assistants, but he had to pay for them out of his own pocket. All novels were to be published under the pseudonym "Kenneth Robeson" (Kenneth Robeson). As a result, Lester Dent wrote 165 novels (out of 181 published in the magazine). Artists Walter Baumhoffer and Paul Orban made significant contributions to Doc`s image. The magazine instantly gained widespread popularity, which faded only towards the end of the 40s and was revived again thanks to the book reprints of novels in the 1960s. The first issue of the magazine was published in March 1933. The novel "The Man of Bronze" introduced its readers to a new hero - the scientist and fighter for justice Clark "Doc" Savage, as well as five of his associates ("the greatest minds ever gathered together"). Their headquarters were located on the 86th floor of the tallest skyscraper in New York, from here Doc went, armed with amazing "scientific devices", where he needed his help. Doc Savage was a versatile athlete and fighter who, with special training, developed his capabilities and expanded the boundaries of a person`s abilities beyond the probable (it was not for nothing that Superman was also called Clark - he was molded according to the patterns of Clark Savage). Every Doc Savage novel has been a complete adventure. Fiction and romance were the essence of these adventures - cities lost in the jungle and ocean depths, the ice of the Arctic and the undergrounds of megacities - everywhere there were villains that Doc had to put in place. These villains were worthy opponents: their technical equipment was rarely inferior to Doc`s arsenals, and the mind was just as sophisticated, so the hero often found himself in difficult situations, from which, however, one way or another got out ...

In 1933, the magazine was published in the standard pulp -format. The cost of all rooms is 10 cents.  Doc Savage .

The Red Skull PDF

Kenneth Robeson is the main pseudonym of the authors of the series from the 181st novel about Dok Savage, published in 1932-1949. Most of the books were written Lester Dent . Doc Savage was the second (after Shadow) successful Street & amp; Smith Publiscations, a hero pulp-like spirit designed to consolidate its commercial success. The hero of the magazine was "designed" by the editorial group of the concern. The main contributors to its creation were Henry W. Ralston and John Nanovic. According to their idea, the new hero was to combine "the analytical skills of Sherlock Holmes, the agility and strength of Tarzan and the scientific knowledge of Craig Kennedy." The main creator of Dr. Clark "Doc" Savage Jr. was the writer Lester Dent (Lester Dent) , who, from the very first issue, received an unprecedented carte blanche from the concern: he became the sole author of Doc`s adventures and had to submit a story (magazine novel) to the editorial office every month, about 6-8 author`s sheets. He could attract assistants, but he had to pay for them out of his own pocket. All novels were to be published under the pseudonym "Kenneth Robeson" (Kenneth Robeson). As a result, Lester Dent wrote 165 novels (out of 181 published in the magazine). Artists Walter Baumhoffer and Paul Orban made significant contributions to Doc`s image. The magazine instantly gained widespread popularity, which faded only towards the end of the 40s and was revived again thanks to the book reprints of novels in the 1960s. The first issue of the magazine was published in March 1933. The novel "The Man of Bronze" introduced its readers to a new hero - the scientist and fighter for justice Clark "Doc" Savage, as well as five of his associates ("the greatest minds ever gathered together"). Their headquarters were located on the 86th floor of the tallest skyscraper in New York, from here Doc went, armed with amazing "scientific devices", where he needed his help. Doc Savage was a versatile athlete and fighter who, with special training, developed his capabilities and expanded the boundaries of a person`s abilities beyond the probable (it was not for nothing that Superman was also called Clark - he was molded according to the patterns of Clark Savage). Every Doc Savage novel has been a complete adventure. Fiction and romance were the essence of these adventures - cities lost in the jungle and ocean depths, the ice of the Arctic and the undergrounds of megacities - everywhere there were villains that Doc had to put in place. These villains were worthy opponents: their technical equipment was rarely inferior to Doc`s arsenals, and the mind was just as sophisticated, so the hero often found himself in difficult situations, from which, however, one way or another got out ... In 1933, the magazine was published in the standard pulp -format. The cost of all rooms is 10 cents.  Doc Savage .