A Holmes and Doyle Bibliography:

Below are items recently added to A Holmes & Doyle Bibliography (also known as "The Supplement").  Randall Stock—a fellow Sherlockian from California—suggested that this type of listing would be a useful addendum to the Supplement as another way to track new additions to the bibliography.  I am thankful for his suggestion.   New items will be presented in monthly installments.  Sometime near the end of each month these entries will be “dumped” into the larger bibliography.  As always, I am open to comments and suggestions that will make this research tool more useful.




1.            Austin, Beth. Irene's cabinet: results of the literary and artistic aspirations of the membership in the form of essays, poetry, and art with particular regard for the Victorian era, in honor of all things Sherlockian. Eldersburg, MD: Watson's Tin Box, 2008.


2.            Briggs, Thomas H., Charles Madison Curry, and Leonidas Warren Payne, Jr. Literature For the Junior High School. Vol. 3. Chicago/New York/San Francisco: Rand McNally & Company, 1929.

                                "The Adventure of the Blue Carbuncle" is on pp. 507-528.


3.            Coe, Jonathan. 9th & 13th, Pocket Penguin. London: Penguin, 2005.

                                "A collection of fiction and non-fiction, including an essay (published in The Guardian on Apr. 30) about his life-long obsession with Billy Wilder's film 'The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes'."


4.            Douglas, Carole Nelson. Good night, Mr. Holmes. New York: Forge, 2005.


5.            Doyle, Arthur Conan. "En studie i rött." Stockholm: Lind & Co [eLib [distributör]], 2005.

                                Electronic book.


6.            ———. Estudio en escarlata, (Punto de lectura). Madrid: Punto de Lectura, 2005.


7.            ———. The hound of the Baskervilles. Large print ed. Bath: Chivers, 2004.


8.            ———. The hound of the Baskervilles, The art of the novella; Melville House classics. Hoboken, N.J.: Melville House Pub., 2004.


9.            ———. The hound of the Baskervilles, Puffin classics. London/New York: Puffin Books, 2004.


10.          ———. The hound of the Baskervilles. Moskva: Raduga, 2004.


11.          ———. The hound of the Baskervilles ; The valley of fear. London: Collector's Library, 2004.


12.          ———. The lost world. New York: Barnes & Noble Books, 2004.


13.          ———. Sir Arthur Conan Doyle : [selected works]. London: Edimat Books, 2005.


14.          ———. A study in scarlet. Large print ed, (World classics in large print; British authors series). Sanbornville, NH: Large Print Book Co., 2005.


15.          ———. A study in scarlet. 1st ed, (1st World Library Classics). [Fairfield, IA]: 1st World Library, 2005.


16.          ———. A study in scarlet. [S.l.]: Quiet Vision Pub., 2005.


17.          ———. A study in scarlet. Stilwell, KS: Digireads.com Publishing, 2005.


18.          ———. A study in scarlet. Cirencester [U.K.]: Echo Library, 2005.


19.          ———. A study in Scarlet ; and, The sign of four. London: Collector's Library, 2005.


20.          ———. Une aventure de Sherlock Holmes : le Chien des Baskerville. Paris: Librio, 2004.


21.          ———. The white company ; and, Sir Nigel, (Barnes & Noble library of essential reading). New York: Barnes & Noble Books, 2005.


22.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, Jeremy Fitzgerald, and Louis Vaughan. The hound of the Baskervilles. 1st ed, Reading and training.; Elementary. Barcelona: Ediciones Vicens Vives, 2004.


23.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, and Gisbert Haefs. Eine Studie in Scharlachrot, (Sherlock Holmes; Bd. 1). Zürich: Kein und Aber, 2005.


24.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, Edward Hardwicke, and Nis Jessen. A study in scarlet. 1st ed. Rønne, Denmark: Hakon Holm Publishing, 2005.

                                "With the original text from Beeton's Christmas Annual and more than 600 striking illustrations by Danish artist Nis Jessen....there are three versions: standard (E60.00), de-luxe (E70.00), and signed and numbered in a slip-case (E78.00), and there are two posters available."


25.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, Rudyard Kipling, and Antoine de Saint-Exupéry. Baskervillar ete. Kazan: "Magarif", 2004.


26.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, and Sharma Navin. The hound of the Baskervilles, (Illustrated classics). Singapore: Allscript Establishment, 2004.


27.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, and Bertil Palmquist. Cinque aventuras de Sherlock Holmes. [Beekbergen]: Servicio de Libros UMI, 1997.

                                "Don Hobbs has discovered another translation of Sherlock Holmes stories in another language: Interlingua.  It's an artificial language that has been used for decades, and there was an Interlingua-English dictionary published in 1951."


28.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, and Irena Popovic. Crvena nit, (Avanture Serloka Holmsa). Novi Sad: Vega media, 2005.


29.          Doyle, Arthur Conan, and Malvina G. Vogel. Sherlock Holmes and the case of the Hound of the Baskervilles, (Great illustrated classics). New York: Baronet Books, 2004.


30.          Freemantle, Brian. The Holmes factor. Sutton/New York: Severn House, 2005.

                                "The second novel in his series about Sherlock Holmes' son Sebastian, who has been sent to Russia just before the start of World War I to assess the political situation; he meets Churchill and Asquith, and Kerensky and Stalin and Rasputin, and is involved in lots of intrigue. Sherlock and Mycroft and Watson are also on hand, but in supporting roles."


31.          ———. The Holmes factor. Large print ed, (A Sherlock and Sebastian Holmes story). Sutton: Severn House, 2006.


32.          Freitas, Wilfrid de. Musings from an overturned beehive : twenty-five years of The Bimetallic question 1979-2004. Limited of 60 copies. ed. Montreal: The Bimetallic Question, [2005].

                                "A 55-page anthology of reminiscence and articles by members; there are 60 copies, cloth-bound, each copy numbered and named for one of the 60 Canonical stories.'


33.          Knight, H. R. What rough beast. New York: Leisure Books, 2005.

                                "Conan Doyle and Houdini in 1903, involved in a battle against demonic possession."


34.          Leacock, Stephen, and Daniel Handler. Nonsense novels. New York: New York Review Books, 2005.

                                "Stephen Leacock's parody 'Maddened by Mystery; or, The Defective Detective' was first published in...1911."


35.          Lipton, James. An exaltation of larks : the ultimate edition. New York: Penguin, 1993.

                                "First published in 1968, revised in 1977 and 1991, the book explores 'the venereal game' (which is not quite what you may think it is).  Lipton notes in his introduction that Conan Doyle once played the game, and quotes at length from Sir Nigel, in which young Nigel demonstrates his knowledge of collective nouns, such as a cete of badgers, a skulk of foxes, etc."


36.          Mager, Gus, and Alan Lance Andersen. Hawkshaw the detective. [Morrisville]: Lulu, 2005.

                                "Gus Mager's 'Hawkshaw the Detective' comic strip was published in American newspapers from 1913 well into the 1940s, and Hawkshaw was an amusing 'homage' to Sherlock Holmes.


37.          Miller, Thos Kent. The great detective at the crucible of life, or, The adventure of the rose of fire : from a memoir as told by Allan Quatermain : 1881 manuscript recorded, edited, and supplemented by John H. Watson, M.D. 1st Wildside Press ed. [Rockville, Md.]: Wildside Press, 2005.


38.          Redmond, Christopher, and Doug Wrigglesworth. Welcome to Canada, Mr. Sherlock Holmes : Arthur Conan Doyle in Canada, Occasional paper (Friends of the Arthur Conan Doyle Collection). [Toronto, Ont.]: Friends of the Arthur Conan Doyle Collection of the Toronto Public Library, 2006.


39.          Rickman, Philip. The prayer of the night shepherd. London: Macmillan, 2004.

                                "The sixth in a mystery series that features the Reverend Merrily Watkins (Deliverance Consultant to the Diocese of Hereford); it's fiction, but involves Rickman's belief that The Hound of the Baskervilles was inspired in Herefordshire rather than Devon.  Rickman had an article in Sherlock #60 suggesting that Conan Doyle used the legend of Black Vaughan of Kington, and his ghostly Hergest hound."


40.          ———. The prayer of the night shepherd, (A Rev Merrily Watkins mystery). London: Pan, 2004.


41.          Roberts, Barrie. Sherlock Holmes and the king's governess. Sutton: Severn House, 2005.

                                "It's set in London during the Diamond Jubilee in 1897 and involves Diana Fordeland (who bears a striking resemblance to Anna Leonowens) and a battle again evil Tsarist agents."


42.          ———. Sherlock Holmes and the King's governess. Large print ed. Sutton: Severn House Large Print, 2007.


43.          Ruber, Peter, and José María Nebreda. Maestros del horror de Arkham House : una antología retrospectiva de los 30 primeros años de Arkham House en su 60 aniversario. 1. ed, Colección Gótica / Valdemar. Madrid: Valdemar, 2003.


44.          Ruber, Peter A. Arkham's masters of horror : a 60th anniversary anthology retrospective of the first 30 years of Arkham House. 1st ed. Sauk City, WI: Arkham House Publishers, 2000.


45.          Sharmat, Marjorie Weinman, Mitchell Sharmat, Martha Weston, and Marc Simont. Nate the Great, San Francisco detective. New York: Delacorte Press, 2000.

                                Nate the Great goes to San Francisco to solve a mystery with his cousin, Olivia Sharp, who is also a detective.


46.          ———. Nate the Great, San Francisco detective. New York: Dell Yearling, 2005.

                                Nate the Great goes to San Francisco to solve a mystery with his cousin, Olivia Sharp, who is also a detective.


47.          Staudohar, Paul D. Boxing's best short stories. Chicago: Chicago Review Press, 1999.

                                Twenty-two boxing stories written over the century. They include two on men who box to finance their education. In The Croxley Master, written in 1900 by A. Conan Doyle, he is a medical student, while in Mel Matison's 1943 Rose into Cauliflower he is a ballet dancer.


48.          ———. Boxing's best short stories. London: Souvenir, 2001.


49.          ———. Boxing's best short stories. London: Souvenir, 2001.


50.          Temple, John. "Deadhouse : life in a coroner's office." Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2005.

                                "Offers an interesting look at forensic pathology in Pittsburgh's Allegheny County Coroner's Office in the summer of 2000, and at the pathologists and interns who worked there, and he does not neglect Sherlock Holmes' contributions to the science; the book is not for the squeamish, but it's an excellent account of the real science on which the 'CSI' television shows are based."


51.          ———. Deadhouse : life in a coroner's office. Jackson: University Press of Mississippi, 2007.


52.          Theaker, S. W. Quiet, the tin can brains are hunting! Birmingham: Silver Age, 2001.

                                "Mrs. Challenger is featured...with a brief appearance by the professor, and you can read both on-line at <www.silveragebooks.com> reprinted in Theaker's Quarterly Fiction (spring, summer, and autumn 2004).  The stories are more fantasy than science-fiction."


53.          Wrigglesworth, Doug. Arthur Conan Doyle in Canada : travels in Canada by the creator of Sherlock Holmes, including an annotated bibliography of related holdings in the Arthur Conan Doyle Collection of the Toronto Public Library, Occasional paper (Friends of the Arthur Conan Doyle Collection of the Toronto Public Library). Toronto, Ont.: Friends of the Arthur Conan Doyle Collection, 2005.



1.     "The Adventure of the Baffled Critic" The Camden House Journal vol. 21, no. 11 (November, 1999): 2-5.

2.     "The Adventure of the Sussex Vampire" Scholastic Voice vol. 64, no. 16 (April 17, 1980): 14-17, 23.

3.     "Big Mac Not Palatable to Sherlock Holmes Fans." Chicago Tribune, Dec 9, 1999. 18.
"An 18th Century Scottish mansion where Sir Arthur Conan Doyle once lived was saved from a Big Mac attack Wednesday when the city of Edinburgh slapped a preservation order on it. Fans of the Sherlock Holmes creator, alarmed to discover that McDonald's planned to build a burger restaurant on the site, appealed to city hall and won....".

4.     "Charles Gray." The Scotsman, March 9, 2000. 22.
Obituary of the actor.

5.     "Expensive, My Dear Watson. Sherlock Holmes Fans Gathered at an Auction in London." The Philadelphia Inquirer, July 25, 1995. E06.
"A private collector from Chicago paid $33,000 yesterday for the 1887 edition of an annual Christmas publication that printed the first Sherlock Holmes story. The story, 'A Study in Scarlet,' was written by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle in 1886 when he was a physician making little or no money. The publishers of Beeton's Christmas Annual paid $40 for the copyright after it was rejected by several other houses. The book was part of a collection of memorabilia relating to the world-famous fictional detective. The collection was amassed by Stanley MacKenzie, who died this year aged 82. It fetched a total of $235,600, a representative of the Sotheby's auction house said....".

6.     "Holmes's Popularity Elementary." The Ottawa Citizen, November 18, 1995. H9.
"Here's a mystery Sherlock Holmes would love. In a world of DNA testing, forensic pathology and court television, why does a century-old fictional detective armed only with deductive reasoning still hold readers spellbound? 'Partly it's the same appeal that any superhero has,' says Chris Redmond of University of Waterloo, author of In Bed With Sherlock Holmes. 'And partly, it's just the joy of reading very well-written stories.' About 100 fans of the late 19th-century London sleuth will gather today at a downtown Indianapolis hotel for a two-day Sherlock Holmes symposium....".

7.     "The TV Series we could See Only Parts of." The Daily Yomiuri (Tokyo), March 1, 1997. 1.
Passing reference to Holmes. "...So in an attempt to unlock the secret of this little mystery, I put on my Sherlock Holmes cap, not realizing just how terribly appropriate it was, and called NHK the next morning. It seemed the case bore a striking resemblance to last year's famed 'Case of the Misfiled X-Files,' in which TV Asahi decided to air that show, not in order, but in the order network executives preferred....That catchall excuse 'scheduling' was offered, as well as the fact that there was much greater demand for Sherlock Holmes, which will return in March, sometime between sumo and Diet debates....".

8.     Bell, Susan. "A Case for Holmes Intrigues French." The Times (London), May 27, 1995. 1.
"The King and Queen of Bohemia were there, as was the chief of police and a certain Inspector Valentine. Whispers that the evil Professor Moriarty and his accomplice Colonel Moran were in the vicinity sent a frisson through the crowd. Sixty in all, resplendent in Victorian frock coats and crinolines, they had gathered on Thursday afternoon beneath the clock at the Gare du Nord to investigate the case of the missing suitcases, sent to the station's left- luggage office by Sherlock Holmes in April 1891, and never reclaimed. Founded three years ago, La Quincaillerie Franco-Midlands, the French equivalent of the Sherlock Holmes Society, already boasts 135 branches with more than 300 members in France....".

9.     Bensley, David. "The Adventure of the Beryl Coronet -- A Case of Identity" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 7 (July, 2006): 2-3.

10.     ———. "The Adventure of the Norwood Builder -- The Architecture of a Crime" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 12 (December, 2006): 2-3.

11.     ———. "The Adventure of the Retired Colourman" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 9 (September, 2007): 2-3.

12.     ———. "The Adventure of the Speckled Band -- an Eley No. 2?" The Camden House Journal vol. 16, no. 2 (February, 1994): 2-3.

13.     ———. "'Half crowns by the thousand': An Investigation into the 'Adventure of the Engineer's Thumb'" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 2 (February, 2006): 2-3.

14.     ———. "Holmes's Swan Dive" The Camden House Journal vol. 23, no. 5 (May, 2001): 2-3.

15.     ———. "'How to claim your bride' or, 'The Perils of Hatty'" The Camden House Journal vol. 20, no. 5 (May, 1998): 2-3.

16.     ———. "Hugo and the Burning Hound of the Baskervilles" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 8 (August, 2005): 2-5.

17.     ———. "The Musgrave Ritual or 'Musgrave's First Bank and Trust'" The Camden House Journal vol. 25, no. 7 (July, 2003): 2-5.

18.     ———. "The Twisted Plot...The Game is Afoot" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 5 (May, 2007): 2-3.

19.     Bensley, David, and Janet Bensley. "'One Rather Intricate Matter...'" The Camden House Journal vol. 16, no. 11 (November, 1994): 2-3.

20.     ———. "Red Circle, Red Herring?" The Camden House Journal vol. 19, no. 5 (May, 1997): 2-6.

21.     ———. "Wines of the Canon or Sipping Through the Tales" The Camden House Journal vol. 20, no. 1 (January, 1998): 2-3.

22.     Bensley, Janet. "The Bait" The Camden House Journal vol. 19, no. 9 (September, 1997): 2-3.

23.     ———. "Behind the Scenes of 'The Veiled Lodger'" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 2 (February, 2007): 2-3.

24.     ———. "A Choice of Weapons" The Camden House Journal vol. 23, no. 2 (February, 2001): 2-3.

25.     ———. "The Commissionaire's Review: The Man From Beyond by Gabriel Brownstein" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 10 (October, 2005): insert.

26.     ———. "Crossword Puzzle 'The Hound of the Baskervilles'" The Camden House Journal vol. 21, no. 10 (October, 1999): 2-3.

27.     ———. "Falling Leaves" The Camden House Journal vol. 24, no. 3 (March, 2002): 2-3.

28.     ———. "The Greek Interpreter: A Crossword Puzzle" The Camden House Journal vol. 15, no. 10 (September, 1993): insert.

29.     ———. "Let the Games Begin!!" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 7 (July, 2007): 2-3.

30.     ———. "Let's Break the Rules" The Camden House Journal vol. 30, no. 8 (August, 2008): 2-3.

31.     ———. "Let's Raise the Flag" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 8 (August, 2007): 2-5.

32.     ———. "Pedaling Down the Road With the Solitary Cyclist" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 10 (October, 2006): 2-5.

33.     ———. "Plans and Plots" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 5 (May, 2006): 2-5.

34.     ———. "Renovating Baker Street" The Camden House Journal vol. 23, no. 9 (September, 2001): 2-5.

35.     ———. "I say 'est-ce vous parlez Francais?' Do You Speak French?" The Camden House Journal vol. 22, no. 5 (May, 2000): 2-3.

36.     ———. "Thar's Gold in Them Thar Hills" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 10 (October, 2005): 2-3.

37.     ———. "What to Do With Retirement" The Camden House Journal vol. 25, no. 3 (March, 2003): 2-3.

38.     Bensley, Janet, and David Bensley. "A Crowning Toast" The Camden House Journal vol. 15, no. 5 (May, 1993): 2.

39.     ———. "The Murderer Unseen" The Camden House Journal vol. 17, no. 12 (December, 1995): 2-3.

40.     ———. "Theories, Theories and More Theories" The Camden House Journal vol. 23, no. 3 (March, 2001): 2-5.

41.     Bin Adam, Aziz. "Wigmore Street Postbag: See Serpents Again" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 162-163.

42.     Burr, Robbie. "What Really Happened at the Reichenbach Falls?" The Camden House Journal vol. 25, no. 5 (May, 2003): 2-5.

43.     Chandler, Carrie. "Annual Dinner 2008: Bohemian Rhapsody" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 152-153.

44.     Cirillo, Vincent J., and Paul L. Cirillo. "Sherlock Holmes and the Beginnings of Forensic Science" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 127-132.

45.     Cochran, William R. "' -- My Dear Bruce -- '/ ' My Dear Hardwick -- '" The Camden House Journal vol. 26, no. 7 (July, 2004): 2-3.

46.     ———. "'...this rose is an extra.' Her name was Patricia King" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 9 (September, 2005): insert.

47.     ———. "'...this rose is an extra.' obituary for Raymond L. Holly" The Camden House Journal vol. 25, no. 7 (July, 2003): insert.

48.     ———. "'A carrion crow among the eagles'" The Camden House Journal vol. 30, no. 2 (February, 2008): 2-3.

49.     ———. "'A rose by any other name...' is not Remembered--Unless it is Important" The Camden House Journal vol. 20, no. 3 (March, 1998): 2-3.

50.     ———. "Across Six April's" The Camden House Journal vol. 17, no. 9 (September, 1995): 2-3.

51.     ———. "All Good Things Must Pass" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 3 (March, 2006): 2-3.

52.     ———. "The Allusions of Lady Frances Carfax" The Camden House Journal vol. 30, no. 4 (April, 2008): 2-7.

53.     ———. "The Anglo-American case of Identity" The Camden House Journal vol. 30, no. 7 (July, 2008): 2-3.

54.     ———. "As Cunning as the Evil One" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 10 (October, 2007): 2-7.

55.     ———. "At the End of His Rope: A Discussion of STOC" The Camden House Journal vol. 22, no. 2 (February, 2000): 2-3.

56.     ———. "Before the World Went All Awry" The Camden House Journal vol. 25, no. 4 (April, 2003): 2-5.

57.     ———. "Confronting the Chronology Complications" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 1 (January, 2006): 2-5.

58.     ———. "The Curious Incident of the Hysterical Housekeeper" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 5 (May, 2005): 2-5.

59.     ———. "An Event: Dating of The Valley of Fear" The Camden House Journal vol. 21, no. 3 (March, 1999): 2-3.

60.     ———. "Fearful Valley" The Camden House Journal vol. 26, no. 11 (November, 2004): 2-7.

61.     ———. "The Greatest Conundrum in 'The Blue Carbuncle'" The Camden House Journal vol. 26, no. 10 (October, 2004): 2-3.

62.     ———. "Hopeless Study" The Camden House Journal vol. 25, no. 9 (September, 2003): 2-3.

63.     ———. "Hunting for Crows: The Camden House Legend" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 6 (June, 2005): 2-7.

64.     ———. "'I consider it the greatest privilege to have been permitted to study your methods of working...'" The Camden House Journal vol. 26, no. 2 (February, 2004): 2-5.

65.     ———. "The Naval Treaty: The Case is an Extra" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 12 (December, 2005): 2-5.

66.     ———. "The Nihilist and Biblical Studies: The Conundrums of Gold" The Camden House Journal vol. 28, no. 8 (August, 2006): 2-5.

67.     ———. "One Trifling Question Presented by Watson's Narrative of 'The Adventure of the Crooked Man'" The Camden House Journal vol. 22, no. 7 (July, 2000): 2-3.

68.     ———. "Only Four Gables Shy of a Classic" The Camden House Journal vol. 19, no. 7 (July, 1997): 2-3.

69.     ———. "The Painful Predicament of Sherlock Holmes: or, Every Writer Needs a Literary Agent" The Camden House Journal vol. 24, no. 11 (November, 2002): 2-3.

70.     ———. "A Review of The New Annotated Sherlock Holmes: The Novels by Leslie Klinger" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 10 (October, 2005): insert.

71.     ———. "Saving Grace" The Camden House Journal vol. 29, no. 12 (December, 2007): 2-3.

72.     ———. "Sham Flies and Data" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 2 (February, 2005): 2-3.

73.     ———. "Sherlock Holmes on Death and DYIN" The Camden House Journal vol. 21, no. 1 (January, 1999): 2-3.

74.     ———. "Slings and Arrows From an Irritated Detective" The Camden House Journal vol. 22, no. 12 (December, 2000): 2-3.

75.     ———. "Sorry I Done It" The Camden House Journal vol. 17, no. 1 (January, 1995): 2-3.

76.     ———. "Spent Sherlock: or, There's No Police Like Holmes for the Holidays" The Camden House Journal vol. 16, no. 1 (January, 1994): 2-3.

77.     ———. "A Strange Anomaly" The Camden House Journal vol. 19, no. 3 (March, 1997): 2-3.

78.     ———. "'The example of patient suffering is in itself the most precious of all lessons to an impatient world'" The Camden House Journal vol. 18, no. 2 (February, 1996): 2-3.

79.     ———. "'The Five Orange Pips,' Chronology and 'A' Woman" The Camden House Journal vol. 27, no. 1 (January, 2005): 2-7.

80.     Cohen, Karen. "Sherlock Holmes is their Man Club Members Say there is no Mystery to their Passion. Nothing is Too Arcane for those on the Great Detective's Trail." The Philadelphia Inquirer, December 17, 1995. A17.
"One by one, the club's members materialize out of a dark and stormy Washington night to talk of murder most foul and detection most sublime. The club's vice president disappeared long ago and two other officers are dead, but that does not stop the Red Circle Sherlockian Society, where Sherlock Holmes, his loyal companion Doctor Watson and their adventures are analyzed and savored over and over again....".

81.     Fleissner, Robert F. "The Cuff Link, Ramification of T. S. Eliot's Critiques in Reference to Poe, Doyle, Collins, Eco, Part II" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 142-144.

82.     Foley, Charles. "Wigmore Street Postbag: The Conan Doyle Letters" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 163.

83.     Graham, Robert. "Review: The Death and Life of Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 147-148.

84.     Gregory, Alexian. "Wigmore Street Postbag: ...of mathematical celebrity" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 162.

85.     Gunson, D. H. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Dancing Men" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 161.

86.     Hall, John. "Hall on Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 150.

87.     Hammer, David L. "The Master's Birthday" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 137-139.

88.     Hanks, Robert. "Books: Elementary, My Dear Barnes; Julian Barnes's New Novel Resurrects Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and a Real-Life Mystery." The Independent (London), Jul 8, 2005. 20-21.
Review of Arthur & George. "...The quality in Arthur & George I liked the most apart, of course, from Barnes's preternaturally smooth and readable prose was the way it avoids condescension to the past, always going with the grain of the characters' beliefs. One aspect of this is Barnes's treatment of Conan Doyle's sex life, never bowing to the modern orthodoxy that regards Victorian morals as purely a matter of repression and hypocrisy. Another is his treatment of religion. Barnes himself says he has never had 'even glimmerings' of belief, but he presents without irony George's devout Anglicanism and Conan Doyle's wackier spiritualist creed....".

89.     Johnson, Roger. "Editorial Notes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 124-126.

90.     ———. "Editorial: Green Thoughts" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 121-123.

91.     ———. "Violin Land" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 151.

92.     Jones, Catherine. "Movie Boom is Legacy of 2008; Hollywood Stars and TV shows all Flock to City." Liverpool Daily Echo, December 27, 2008. Section: News, 3.
"Movie and TV crews spent more than 580 days filming in Liverpool during Capital of Culture year. The figure is a 23% increase on 2007 and Liverpool Film Office bosses said today it highlighted the city's standing across the world. Filming projects included the Guy Ritchie-directed Sherlock Holmes, featuring Robert Downey Jr and Jude Law....".

93.     Jones, J. C. "Fuel Technology in the Vermissa Valley" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 140-141.

94.     MacDonald, Marianne. "Sherlock Holmes Fan Wins His Case in US Golf Case." The Independent (London), July 25, 1995. 6.
"One of the world's most important collections of Sherlock Holmes memorabilia sold for almost pounds 150,000 at Sotheby's yesterday, but confirmed fears that many of the best items would go abroad. The books, posters, pipes and magazines had been amassed by Stanley MacKenzie, an expert "Sherlockian". His wife put up the collection for auction after his death aged 82 in February. It was the most significant sale of Holmes memorabilia for 15 years and attended by fans and experts from across the world. Many smaller collectors were dismayed by the prices many of the books, magazines and posters fetched. In many cases these were double the estimate, but sometimes more....".

95.     Macintyre, Ben. "The Strange Case of Monsieur Sherlock Holmes." The Times (London), May 16, 1996. 1.
"Was Sherlock Holmes really French? An exhibition exploring this unlikely question opened in Paris yesterday, bringing together clues to suggest that beneath the famous deerstalker of the world's most enduring fictional detective were the mind, heart and blood of a Frenchman. Holmes is a cult figure in France and, like every aspect of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's beloved sleuth, the mystery of his ancestry is hotly debated and the deductions anything but elementary....".

96.     Marriott, Guy. "The Tony and Alfreda Howlett Literary Award" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 123.

97.     McCafferty, Jonathan. "Review: The Singular Adventure of the Gloved Pianist" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 145-146.

98.     Miller, Andrew. "Books: I Wish I'd Written...; Andrew Miller on Conan Doyle's Masterpiece." The Guardian (London), September 12, 1998. 11.
"Few novels create an atmosphere of desperate adventure as compellingly as Conan Doyle's little masterpiece The Hound of the Baskervilles. Not a moment is lost in propelling us into the mystery of Sir Charles Baskerville's sudden death amid the eerie grandeur of Dartmoor, and in the following 174 pages there is enough adventure and derring-do for a book twice its length....".

99.     Miller, Leslie. "The Recipient, the Search, the Result." USA Today, December 5, 2001. E02.
Passing reference to Holmes. "...How tough is it to shop for the tough-to- shop-for on the Net? We asked several USA TODAY staffers to take their most difficult cases to the Web, report on the searches -- and, as a reality check, run the ideas by the people for whom they were intended. Here are their stories: The recipient. My dad, a 74-year-old widower who lives in suburban Chicago. He's a retired housewares salesman who enjoys low- key fishing, eating (but not cooking), Sherlock Holmes, being involved in veterans issues, and worrying about everything -- especially his two daughters....".

100.     Miller, Phil. "Curious Case of Sherlock Holmes and a Trademark." The Scotsman, April 13, 2000. 9.
"The name of the world's most famous literary detective, Sherlock Holmes, could become a trademark, if a controversial move by a New York-based businesswoman is successful. Andrea Plunket, who has administered the rights to the copyright of the Holmes works of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle since 1976, has lodged a bid with European authorities for the right to control the name and image of the legendary sleuth. The actions of Mrs Plunket, who was once the mistress of Claus van Bulow, the Danish aristocrat who was tried and acquitted of the murder of his wife in the 1980s, has angered aficionados of the fictional detective and alarmed the publishing world....".

101.     Milmo, Bycahal. "Unpublished Images of the Fairies that Fooled the World Go on Sale." The Independent (London), February 16, 2001. 5.
"They fooled the author of the Sherlock Holmes novels and created a myth which persisted for 60 years that a colony of 12-inch fairies was to be found dancing at the end of a garden in West Yorkshire. Part of the series of blurry photographs of what became known as the Cottingley Fairies resurfaced yesterday, with unpublished images of the two schoolgirls whose innocent prank duped the world. An archive of prints and negatives taken in 1917 by Elsie Wright, 15, and her cousin, Frances Griffiths, 10, showing them playing with 'fairies', goes up for sale next month at a London auction house....".

102.     Morley, Sheridan. "The Curse of being Conan." The Sunday Times (London), April 27, 1997. Section: Features, 5.
Brief review of The Man Who Became Sherlock Holmes by Terry Manners, Virgin Pounds 16.99 pp244. "If Terry Manners had written this coolly expert and chillingly excellent biography as a gothic novel about an actor tortured by manic depression and bisexual guilt, gradually overtaken by the performance of his career as Sherlock Holmes to the point where he is found, kneeling, outside Conan Doyle's London home begging for release from the spirit of the great detective, you would dismiss it as over the top. The tragedy is that it happened. Peter Jeremy William Huggins was born in November 1933; he died, after long mental and physical illness, as Jeremy Brett, in September 1995....".

103.     Morris, Sally. "Books: The Man Who Became Sherlock Holmes." Sunday Mirror, March 30, 1997. Section: Features, 26.
Brief review of The Man Who Became Sherlock Holmes (Terry Manners, Virgin pounds 16.99). "Jeremy Brett was a talented classical actor from a wealthy background who should have enjoyed a successful career and happy personal life. Instead, he suffered from depression, a love life confused by his bisexuality, and poor health made worse by his dependence on drink and drugs....".

104.     Murphy, Rex. "Bah, Humbug! to Political Correctness." The Globe and Mail (Toronto), December 11, 2004. A31.
Passing references to Doyle and Holmes. "...The latter half of the 19th century is somewhat remarkable in the history of English fiction for the number of authors who wrote stories or created characters that tapped the properties of myth: Robert Louis Stevenson with Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, Mary Shelley with Frankenstein, Arthur Conan Doyle and his immortals, Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson. To the fertility and imagination of the ordinary novelist, these writers, and others, added the gift of encapsulating an archetype, of drawing in strong and vivid colours, figures who became enduring and emblematic. Most especially, they had the gift of creating characters who escape the story they inhabit, who seem either to live on, independent of the fictions in which they were created (Sherlock Holmes), or stand for the perfect individual representation of an already-present myth or legend (Count Dracula). Most of the writers I've named claim their standing among the immortals of fiction on the basis of a single work or character. But there is a writer of the same period who stands in creative pre-eminence to them all. Charles Dickens is the king of English novelists....Dickens was also the greatest of namers, the very Adam of English fiction. The naming of 'Sherlock Holmes' was not a lucky hit. Doyle worried mightily over what to call his rationalist sleuth, and only after much trial, and many unhappy attempts, settled upon his hero's now seemingly inevitable moniker. Doyle had a few other fine hits -- Moriarty was a great find for a fiendish villain -- but his capacity here was a talent, not genius. Dickens, by contrast, was inexhaustibly clever and sure when it came to parcelling out names....".

105.     Nicholl, Katie. "Whiff of Panic for Sienna as Jude Elbows Her Out of Sherlock Film." Mail on Sunday (London), November 9, 2008. 20.
"Having returned to Britain without her millionaire actor boyfriend Balthazar Getty in tow, it seems things are going from bad to worse for poor Sienna Miller. Friends say the 26-year-old, left, is 'seriously worried' about her acting career after she was dropped from Guy Ritchie's movie Sherlock Holmes - apparently after her ex, Jude Law, agreed to play Dr Watson....".

106.     Nichols, Peter M. "Conan Doyle, on Holmes." The New York Times, May 19, 2000. E1:28.
'''It was really terribly important after the war when all the young men needed contacting,' Sir Arthur Conan Doyle says rather breezily on camera during a 10-minute address he delivers on a DVD recently released by Focusfilm, a distributor in Ossining, N.Y. It was 1926, and by his remarks and manner the writer clearly wants to be done with his celebrated creation, the detective Sherlock Holmes, and move on to matters that he considers more serious: psychic experiences and communication with the beyond. The young men he refers to were killed during World War I. Holmes, he seems to imply, would be better off laid to rest himself if only the public would permit it....On the same disc, part of a set of four, is 'Terror by Night,' a Holmes adventure filmed by Universal during the 40's with Basil Rathbone as the detective and Nigel Bruce as Watson....The detective brings off other nice surprises in three other cases on the discs: 'Sherlock Holmes and the Secret Weapon' (1942), 'The Woman in Green' (1945) and 'Dressed to Kill' (1946), which was Rathbone's last Holmes film. By then he had played the role more than 200 times, not only on screen but on the radio in 'The New Adventures of Sherlock Holmes.'...The movies come from the National Film Museum, a large archive in Bangor, Me., that provides old film to producers and distributors....".

107.     North, John. "Beyond the Formula." The Toronto Star, August 19, 1995. J15.
Brief review. "...June Thomson has written excellent mystery novels and three collections of short stories whose central character is Sherlock Holmes, in the manner of the master, Conan Doyle. (Among crime fiction aficionados such stories are called pastiches.) Her latest book, Holmes And Watson, is that rare hybrid - the fictional biography. Thomson has winnowed the vast harvest of Holmesiana (both Conan Doyle's original material and the enormous output of critical and interpretive commentary) to produce a comprehensive account of the intertwined lives of detection's definitive duo....".

108.     Nosowicz, Dorota. "Comment: 10 Key Things about...Sherlock Holmes." The Observer, September 19, 1999. 27.
"Elementary, dear reader, and not before time. The esteemed sculptor, Mr John Doubleday, will unveil his latest statue outside Baker Street Underground railway station in London's district of Marylebone on Thursday. It is a likeness of the greatest detective ever, Mr Sherlock Holmes, whose lodgings were at 221B Baker Street, where now resides the Abbey National celebrating 150 years of financial ministration. 1. Nascence: In 1887, the legend of Sherlock Holmes and Dr Thomas Watson was born in Beeton's Christmas Annual....".

109.     Nye, Doug. "Jeremy Brett is Sherlock Holmes - 8 New Tapes." The Philadelphia Inquirer, April 6, 1995. E01.
"'I was intimidated by Rathbone at first,' Brett said during a chat in Los Angeles. 'It was depressing, because Rathbone looked exactly like the old drawings of Holmes.' Rathbone played Holmes in 14 movies during the 1940s as well as on radio for several years. Nevertheless, when Brett was offered the role in a series produced by Granada for the BBC, he was determined to bring his own interpretation to the character. 'I reread everything I could about the character,' Brett said. The results are nearly 10 years of marvelous adaptations of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's fictional detective. Not only has the series been a hit in England, but it also has won loyal fans in America with airings as part of PBS's Mystery! series and as Sherlock Holmes on cable's Arts & Entertainment network. Not surprisingly, the Holmes/Brett series has become popular on the home-video market. MPI has released many episodes of the series on video and recently made eight more available....".

110.     O'Briant, Don. "The Newsstand." The Atlanta Journal - Constitution, Dec 7, 2004. D.5.
"...Not elementary: The New Yorker (Dec. 13) reports on a death that would have intrigued Arthur Conan Doyle. Richard Lancelyn Green, the world's leading Sherlock Holmes scholar, was found garroted in his London flat last March. Was he murdered or did he commit suicide? The evidence seems to point both ways. Green reportedly was upset that Doyle's papers were being offered for sale by Christie's, rather than going to the British Library. He hinted to family members that he was in danger because of his opposition to the auction and that a high-ranking Pentagon official was involved....".

111.     O'Brien, Thomas F. "Wigmore Street Postbag: More on the Ritual" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 162.

112.     O'Gorman, Rochelle. "You Know My Methods: New Holmes Mysteries." The Boston Globe, April 11, 1999. G3.
"Both Baker Street Irregulars and garden-variety mystery buffs should prick up their ears at the news of two new Sherlock Holmes whodunits. Though the mystery takes a back seat to vivid characterization and rich atmosphere, Laurie R. King's 'The Moor' is an addictive 1920s adventure (Recorded Books; unabridged fiction; eight cassettes; 10 hours, 45 minutes; $16.50 if rented, $72 if purchased; read by Jenny Sterlin; 800-638-1304)....A more conventional tale is found in a Sherlockian mystery by Larry Millett, who once again brings the hawkeyed detective to America in 'Sherlock Holmes and the Ice Palace Murders' (Penguin Audio; abridged fiction; four cassettes; six hours; $24.95; read by Simon Prebble)....".

113.     O'Hagan, Simon. "Books: The Game's Afoot! it could be a Case for Sherlock Holmes ; Arthur & George by Julian Barnes Cape GBP17.99 GBP16.99 (P&P)." Independent on Sunday (London), July 3, 2005. 23.
Review of the book. "...Indeed, it's one of Barnes's best, a beautiful and engrossing work which brings together some classic Barnesian themes (love, identity), introduces some new ones (spirituality, guilt and innocence), and hangs them all on a real-life miscarriage of justice from 100 years ago that was always going to be a gift for the first writer to spot its potential for re-imagining....".

114.     Olson, Kiki. "Murder on the Seamy Side of Atlantic City." St. Petersburg Times (Florida), June 5, 1994. 7D.
Brief review of Sherlock Holmes and the Maquerade Murders, by Frank Thomas, Otto Penzler Books, $21. 'When will writers follow the example of Arthur Conan Doyle and let Sherlock Holmes finally rest in peace and quit coming up with 'recently discovered memoirs' written by Dr. Watson? Just as the stories written by Conan Doyle after he 'resurrected' Holmes from the Reichenback cataract were never as crisp as his earlier works, books written in the style of Doyle (pardon, Watson) are generally tired, stale and stilted. Sherlock Holmes and the Masquerade Murders is just another example....".

115.     ———. "Mysteries." St. Petersburg Times (Florida), August 22, 1999. 4D.
Brief review of Holy Clues: The Gospel According to Sherlock Holmes, by Stephen Kendrick (Pantheon, $21). "This is not a 'whodunit,' but it is a must-read for fans of the world's greatest consulting detective, Sherlock Holmes.Stephen Kendrick, the minister of the Universalist church of West Hartford, Conn., has dissected the Holmes stories to extract the religious and metaphysical lessons they offer....".

116.     Otter, Charlotte. "Holmes Hounded by Lovelorn Women." Daily Mail (London), October 23, 2008. 26.
"Sherlock Holmes received marriage proposals from women convinced he was a real person. The revelation comes in a newly released recording of an interview with the fictional detective's creator, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Speaking to a BBC presenter in May, 1930 - just weeks before his death - he told how he had modelled his hero on Scots forensic science pioneer Joseph Bell. The Edinburgh-born author said: 'The result was Sherlock Holmes and the result surprised me very much as I learned that many schools of detection working around the world, from France, Egypt and China, founded their system on that of Holmes. 'For many, he seemed like a real person and I even received letters addressed to him which included proposals of marriage.' The rare recording - believed to be Conan Doyle's sole radio interview - has been released on a set of British Library CDs featuring the voices of leading 20th century UK and American authors....".

117.     Owen, Richard. "Sherlock Holmes and the Curious Case of a Scholar Who Detects the Bible in Conan Doyle's Tales." The Times (London), November 7, 2002. 20.
"...The Sherlock Holmes novels were partly based on biblical stories and themes, despite Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's professed rejection of Christianity, according to a book by a Vatican scholar. Mario Palmaro, who teaches philosophy at the Regina Apostolorum Pontifical University in Rome, argues that Conan Doyle was influenced 'both consciously and unconsciously' by his early education by Jesuits. In particular, Supernatural, My Dear Watson: Sherlock Holmes and the Case of God claims that Holmes's struggle to the death with his archenemy Moriarty, and his subsequent revival in other books, mirrors Christ's Resurrection....'.

118.     Paterson, Peter. "Conan the Barbarian." Daily Mail (London), July 28, 2005. 53.
The Strange Case Of Sherlock Holmes And Arthur Conan Doyle (BBC2). "To make a story from the life of a real historical character, it is usually best to ignore the obvious and attribute his actions and behaviour to the most complicated explanation. Especially if you are contracted to fill 90 minutes of primetime TV. Filling the allotted span seemed to be a burden for last night's psychodrama, The Strange Case Of Sherlock Holmes And Arthur Conan Doyle....".

119.     ———. "Crime Isn't what it was; Touching Evil (ITV); Great Detectives: (BBC2); Jane Russell (BBC2)." Daily Mail (London), May 17, 1999. 49.
"What a huge gap exists between the traditional detective story and the kind of crime thriller that has, to a large extent, displaced it on television. Last night, we were invited to celebrate the immortal detective, Sherlock Holmes, and his creator, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, before we were plunged into the bloodstained horrors of Touching Evil, a typical product of our own age. It only added to the confusion - as well as emphasised a loss of intelligence in our attitude to crime and criminals - that nearly all the regular characters in Touching Evil had the noble title of detective, yet behaved in a fashion that would probably have been repugnant to the likes of Holmes....".

120.     ———. "Less than Ideal Holmes." Daily Mail (London), September 5, 2001. 59.
Murder Rooms: The Dark Beginnings Of Sherlock Holmes (BBC1); Grand Designs (C4). "'GOOD Lord, Holmes,' said Dr Watson, 'I thought I saw you on the television last night, but it turned out to be a certain Joseph Bell, who claims that you were modelled on him.' 'Bell is a complete imposter, I assure you, my dear Watson,' replied Sherlock Holmes, lighting another opium pipe. 'Only by getting that fellow Ian Richardson to play him did they have the slightest chance of convincing gullible viewers such as yourself that they were seeing the real thing.'...".

121.     ———. "Master of Manoeuvres; Television." Daily Mail (London), September 26, 2001. 51.
"...Murder Rooms, the Sherlock Holmes stories by proxy, caught up in last night's tale with our current preoccupation with terrorism. But The Kingdom Of Bones was about Irish terrorism, which curiously doesn't seem to count in the new antiterrorist war, and was, besides, safely set in the Victorian period. Its only Arab reference - firmly pre-Islamic - was the discovery of a modern corpse within the linen wrappings of what should have been an Egyptian mummy. Instead of the great fictional detective in person, David Pirie's series gives us his creator, Arthur Conan Doyle, as a junior version of Dr Watson, and Dr Joseph Bell, Doyle's Edinburgh University medicine tutor and supposedly the inspiration for Holmes, as - well - Holmes by another name. Doyle was already writing his detective stories while struggling as a general practitioner in Southsea, near Portsmouth, where Murder Rooms is set....".

122.     Pattinson, Georgina. "Miss Scarlet in the Living Room with a Board Game. . .; Cluedo Celebrates 50 Years and is Played in 23 Countries. Georgina Pattinson Looks Back at the History of the Boardgame." Birmingham Post, August 14, 1999. 53.
"We British do murder very well. Look at Sherlock Holmes and Agatha Christie and the famous unsolved cases like Jack the Ripper. The victim is called Monsieur Cluedo in Switzerland, he is Dr Lemon in Spain and in the US Spanish edition, he is Senor Caddaver. When solicitor's clerk Anthony Pratt dreamed up a little board game called Murder to while away the dark nights of World War Two, he could hardly have realised what an impact it would have....'.

123.     Pein, Malcolm. "Chess." The Sunday Telegraph (London), March 23, 2008. 7.93.
"Given that Sherlock Holmes possessed one of the finest analytical minds in fiction, it seems extroardinary that he was not a fine chess player. There is no mention of him playing the game in the writings of Arthur Conan Doyle. To amplify the point I ran a quick check on a chess database of more than three million games and there was not a single one attributed to anyone by the name of S. Holmes. I am indebted to Edward Winter's unerringly excellent Chess Notes, a regular digest of matters to do with chess history, for the following quotation from The Adventure of the Retired Colourman in 'The Case Book of Sherlock Holmes': 'Amberley excelled at chess - one mark, Watson, of a scheming mind.' So perhaps Holmes did not have a high opinion of the game or its practitioners. There are many chess stories that parody the Sherlock Holmes adventures, including The Chess Mysteries of Sherlock Holmes by Professor Raymond Smullyan, which can be found secondhand on Amazon....".

124.     Pendreigh, Brian. "Family's 'Shame' Gave Birth to Sherlock Holmes; New TV Drama Claims Drunken Father was Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's Model for His Drug-Abusing Detective." The Sunday Herald, November 28, 2004. 7.
"A new television drama about Sherlock Holmes starring some of Scotland's top acting talent will suggest the fictional detective was based on author Arthur Conan Doyle's alcoholic father. The similarities between Holmes and Charles Doyle were never acknowledged by the author, who enjoyed fame and fortune while his father was secretly shut away in a mental institution. The drama's producer, Richard Downes, believes Charles Doyle's death in 1893 may have caused Conan Doyle to suffer a nervous breakdown and kill off his father's literary alter ego - only to resurrect him eight years later after sorting out his own personal demons....".

125.     ———. "What's the Big Holmes Secret? it's Elementary; New BBC Drama Claims Conan Doyle's Alcoholic Father Explains Flaws in the Great Detective." Mail on Sunday (London), November 28, 2004. 44-45.
"Sherlock Holmes was the hero of dozens of classic detective novels, baffling the hapless Dr Watson with his powers of deduction. But the image of the cold, calculating Victorian gentleman always sat slightly awkwardly with his mood swings and his liking for cocaine. Now BBC producer Richard Downes believes he may have solved the mystery, controversially attributing Holmes's darker side to author Arthur Conan Doyle's alcoholic father....".

126.     Phillips, Bob. "Curious Case of Casino would Challenge Holmes." The Ottawa Citizen, September 23, 1994. B2.
Passing reference to Holmes. "...It was a curious incident that enabled Sherlock Holmes to solve one of his most famous cases. If only he were here to solve our own mystery of the dog that didn't bark. The Outaouais conundrum is why the Liberals did nothing about the casino, either in the days before the election or in that nighttime while they waited to hand over the reins of power....".

127.     Pierce, Andrew. "Rupert Everett as Sherlock Holmes." The Times (London), August 24, 2004. Section: Home News, 7.
"Rupert Everett is filming Sherlock Holmes, minus his trademark deerstalker and pipe. 'The character is not described in the book in this way. It was one actor, Basil Rathbone I think his name was, who invented the hat and the pipe, which have wrongly been associated with the character ever since.'".

128.     Pirie, David. "The Dark Secrets of Conan Doyle." Sunday Times (London), June 10, 2001. Section: Features, 10.
"Although Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, the creator of Sherlock Holmes, ranks among the most famous of all Victorian writers, his life is shrouded in as much mystery as one of his stories. The pictures we have of a crusty Victorian grandee give no hint that poor Arthur almost certainly grew up in the full knowledge of his mother's infidelity with a young lodger, who supplanted his drunken, insane father at the head of his family's breakfast table. Instead, countless biographers have rehearsed what is known, even though this has largely been controlled by Conan Doyle himself, for not a single researcher has had unhampered access to his personal papers. Indeed, following bitter legal battles, these papers have not been seen for half a century, and nobody can say for sure where they are, or if they have been destroyed. In researching my novel, The Patient's Eyes (as well as the original Murder Rooms television drama and those that follow this autumn), I have been consistently amazed by what I have found. That Conan Doyle suppressed many facts, especially about his early life, has never been in doubt. But even in the published writing, such as his autobiography, there are many clues to the truth....".

129.     Pogrebin, Robin. "When Sherlock Got His Quirks." The New York Times, December 3, 1996. C13.
"It was a late summer evening in 1889 when Sir Arthur Conan Doyle sat down to dinner at the Langham Hotel in London with an American publishing agent who had come to commission new works of fiction for Lippincott's monthly magazine. Oscar Wilde was also at the table, and the young writers engaged in mutual flattery. They also discussed such topics as future wars and what Doyle later called 'the cynical maxim that the good fortune of our friends made us discontented.' By the end of the meal, the publishing agent, J. M. Stoddart, had tacked down what he had traveled all the way from Philadelphia for: commitments from Doyle and Wilde that each would write a short novel for Lippincott's. As a result, Wilde produced 'The Picture of Dorian Gray' and Doyle the second appearance of Sherlock Holmes and Dr. John Watson, in 'The Sign of Four.' Doyle's handwritten final draft of that story, the oldest surviving complete Sherlock Holmes manuscript, will be auctioned tomorrow at Sotheby's for an anonymous seller. It is expected to bring $250,000 to $350,000....".

130.     Pollak, Michael. "They Came to Honor Mr. Holmes. Or so, at Least, they Claimed." The New York Times, January 16, 2000. 6.
"The setting--Upstairs at O'Casey's restaurant on East 41st Street, 40 dedicated Sherlock Holmes fans gathered Wednesday to celebrate the world's supreme detective and the 146th anniversary of his birth, said to be Jan. 6. The dinner -- only one deerstalker cap in attendance -- was a warm-up to four days of Holmes festivities in Manhattan, including staged readings, scholarly papers presented by the venerable Baker Street Irregulars and a costume dinner, the Baskerville Bash. Wednesday's event was sponsored by the Adventuresses of Sherlock Holmes, founded in 1965 because the Irregulars wouldn't admit women. (They have since relented.)...".

131.     ———. "Unraveling the Mysteries of Sherlock Holmes." The New York Times, December 2, 1999. G13.
"What would Sherlock have thought of the Internet? Its spreadsheets would have been invaluable time-savers (for correlating soil colors and granulations by London neighborhoods, for instance; or trouser threads by manufacturer and tailor). He would have found it quite useful as a library and a correspondence tool, if only for cataloging and exposing the mistakes of others. As a code-breaker, it would have been entirely unnecessary; his own intellect was enough. As biography, he would have declared it absolute rubbish. But that is only what Sherlock Holmes himself would have thought. For more than a century, Holmes devotees have been enthusiastically filling the gaps left by the incomplete journals of Dr. John H. Watson, Holmes's friend and chronicler, and they have lost no time putting their speculations online. Sherlockian trivia is legendary, and since 'obsessive' would be Holmes's middle name if he had one, there is no shortage of Web sites. One of the most comprehensive sites is at Yoxley Old Place...".

132.     Pool, Hannah. "This Week's Winners and Losers." The Guardian (London), June 30, 1997. T9.
Passing reference. "Sherlock Holmes fans should make their way to the Sherlock Holmes festival, Crowborough, Sussex from Friday to Sunday.".

133.     Powell, Adam. "Where did Conan Doyle First Meet Sherlock and Moriarty? Elementary School My Dear Watson; Solved, Mystery that Baffled Holmes Fans." Daily Mail (London), June 24, 2002. 31.
"Their names are inseparably linked in literary history. Sherlock Holmes and Professor Moriarty - the world's greatest detective and the evil genius whose name has become a byword for a criminal mastermind. But until now the inspiration for Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's two greatest creations has remained a mystery. However a simple glance at the attendance register for Stonyhurst College in 1868 has revealed that the then plain Arthur Doyle spent three years at school with a Patrick Sherlock and two Moriarty brothers, John and Michael.
The logic, as Holmes would say, is elementary....".

134.     Pressley, Nelson. "[Theater Openings and Now Playing]." The Washington Times, July 24, 1997. M21.
"...Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Purloined Patience - Interact Theatre Company. Sherlock Holmes meets the world of Gilbert and Sullivan in this piece by Nick Olcott. At the Folger Shakespeare Library through Aug. 31...".

135.     ———. "'Sherlock' Finds Home in Musical." The Washington Times, July 29, 1997. C11.
"Sherlock sings! Playwright Nick Olcott has had the happy idea of putting Sherlock Holmes in the world of Gilbert and Sullivan, and the collision of these Victorian worlds results in high silliness. At least that's what director Catherine Flye is serving up in the Interact Theatre Company's enjoyable 'Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Purloined 'Patience,'' which opened at the Folger Shakespeare Library last weekend....".

136.     Pryor, Cathy. "Tv Choice: The Strange Case of Sherlock Holmes and Arthur Conan Doyle Wednesday, 9pm BBC2." Independent on Sunday (London), July 24, 2005. 29.
"...There's much to like in this imaginative piece, though it takes a short while to grip. For starters, there simply cannot be too many dramas with Tim McInnerny in them, though Henshall is equally good. The thoroughbred cast also includes Sinad Cusack, Brian Cox and Allan Corduner. And it's intriguing to learn about Conan Doyle's life, which was at least as tangled as any of his plots. Viva Holmes!".

137.     Purves, Shirley. "Francine Morris Swift" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 154.

138.     Rampton, James. "The Case of the Real Sherlock Holmes." Scotland on Sunday, December 19, 1999. 8.
"A woman and her young child were visiting an Edinburgh surgery in the 1870s. She was mortified when, within seconds, the doctor had deduced that she came from Fife, had travelled a certain route to the capital, worked in a linoleum factory and had dropped off an older child on the way. Does this supersleuthing sound familiar? It should do. This real-life incident involved Dr Joseph Bell, who is widely seen as the role model for the greatest fictional detective of them all, Sherlock Holmes. Bell was a dazzling lecturer and trailblazing forensic pathologist at Edinburgh University in the latter part of the last century. In 1878, he began teaching a young medical student named Arthur Conan Doyle. Doyle saw Bell as his mentor and became his clerk....Not much more is known about Bell's actual relationship with Doyle - many of the relevant papers have been locked away in an interminable legal battle that has been raging since the Forties. However, these skeletal facts have now been fleshed out by writer David Pirie to create Murder Rooms, a new two-part drama for BBC2....".

139.     ———. "Elementary School; Detective Fiction has a Lot to Teach Us about Old-Fashioned Morals." The Independent (London), May 15, 1999. 47.
"Worldwide, the novels of Agatha Christie outsell everything apart from The Bible. Meanwhile, letters from Sherlock Holmes fans all over the globe still pour in to 221b Baker Street. A recent missive from the police force in Worth, Illinois, asked for the detective's help with an unsolved murder. But why are we so in thrall to such strange figures as Poirot and Holmes with their ridiculous moustaches, deer-stalkers and tics? Why do we have bookshops such as Murder One, entirely devoted to the single genre of detective fiction? In The Great Detectives, a new four-part series for BBC2, the author Nigel Williams...whips out his magnifying-glass and attempts to get to the bottom of 'The Mystery of The Popular Sleuth' by investigating, in turn, Sherlock Holmes, Hercule Poirot, Philip Marlowe and Jules Maigret....".

140.     Ramsey, Terry. "Elementary Flaws Spoil this Holmes." The Evening Standard (London), July 27, 2005. 19.
Review of "The Strange Case Of Sherlock Holmes And Arthur Conan Doyle," BBC2. "Television is in its summer doldrums at the moment (as I am sure you will have noticed), which means we have to be grateful for any new, adventurous, individual drama that comes our way. But exactly how much gratitude we should feel for this confused - and confusing - work is questionable. That's not to say its version of the life of Victorian writer Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, and his relationship with his most famous character, Sherlock Holmes, doesn't have its memorable moments - just that it also has some very frustrating ones....".

141.     ———. "Pick of the Day." The Evening Standard (London), December 24, 2004. 42.
Review of Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Silk Stocking. "Was there ever such a brooding, handsome and strangely sexy Sherlock Holmes as this new version? The great Victorian detective is usually portrayed as an academic and austere individual. But in the hands of British Hollywood star Rupert Everett (right) he maintains these qualities while gaining a hint of another fictional hero, the dark and romantic Heathcliffe. Albeit a version of Heathcliffe who wears a dapper hat and polished shoes....".

142.     Randall, Warren. "Wigmore Street Postbag: On Holmes and Music" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 161.

143.     Redfearn, Auberon. "It seems to me..." The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 149.

144.     Rees, Jasper. "The Good, the Bad and the Ugly." The Times (London), December 21, 2002. 38.
"Richard Roxburgh was the evil Duke in Moulin Rouge, and next year will carry out more devilish work on our cinema screens as Dracula and Moriarty. But this Christmas he joins the other side, as a surprisingly sexy Sherlock Holmes...".

145.     Revill, John. "A Life in Pursuit of Murderers; the Midlands' Top Murder Detective is Retiring After 30 Years of Hunting Down Killers and Bringing them to Justice. as Barrie Simpson Embarks on a New Challenge in the War-Torn Balkans, He Speaks to Crime Reporter John Revill." Birmingham Post, November 6, 2000. 11.
"Above Det Supt Barrie Simpson's desk is a quotation from a Sherlock Holmes novel. The man who investigated more than 70 murders during his stint in West Midlands Police's murder squad still looks on Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's fictional detective as the best. 'I like watching Morse and Taggart, they are good entertainment and some elements of them do ring true. But a lot of it is unrealistic. Nobody would investigate murders on their own, and they get their forensic results far too quickly. The best is Sherlock Holmes. He is the master. He was written when most of the tools we use now were not invented, but Conan Doyle was well ahead of his time and incorporated them into his novels.'...".

146.     Rifkind, Hugo. "Sherlock Holmes." The Times (London), December 14, 2006. Section: Home News, 17.
"Hull City Archives claims to have uncovered documents stating that Sherlock Holmes spent the last years of his life living in a local butcher's shop and receiving benefit payments. 'Popular belief was that he had retired to Sussex to keep bees,' says a proud spokesman. Mmm, we muse. And also that he was made up. A shrug. 'The documents may refer to another Sherlock Holmes.' Excellent deduction.".

147.     Riley, Joe. "Arts: It's Elementary Senor Watson; Spaniard Playing Sherlock Holmes in Everyman shows He's a Man of Many Parts." Liverpool Daily Echo, February 9, 2007. Section: Features, 13.
"Sherlock Holmes with a Spanish accent? According to Javier Marzan, born in the Basque country, his transfer to The Hound of the Baskervilles should be none the worse for not being delivered in the dulcet tones of Peter Cushing. The worldwide Sherlock branding and the knock-about physical nature of the touring show heading for the Liverpool Everyman later this month, should speak for itself, argues the actor, whose own background includes the study of mask, mime and clowning....".

148.     Ripley, Mike. "Books: The Return of the Hound; One of English Fiction's most Celebrated Books Celebrates its Centenary this Month. Post Crime Book Mike Ripley Looks at the Publications Surrounding the Event." Birmingham Post, August 4, 2001. 53.
"...To celebrate the centenary of The Hound of the Baskervilles, Penguin books have produced attractive (and reasonably priced) re- issues of the entire Holmes canon and in addition, Doyle's science fiction adventure The Lost World, to which homage is paid in the continuing Jurassic Park saga. There is also a new biography of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle: Teller of Tales by Daniel Stashower (Penguin, pounds 8.99). But for the real Holmes fan - and there are dedicated 'Holmesians' in virtually every country on earth - the truly unmissable commemorative volume must be Starring Sherlock Holmes by David Stuart Davies (Titan Books, pounds 29.99), a leading authority on all things Sherlockian and the editor of the Sherlock Holmes Detective Magazine....".

149.     Robey, Tim. "Top Five Portrayals of Sherlock Holmes." Sunday Telegraph (London), September 08, 2002. 06.
Brett, Rathbone, Cushing, Richardson, and Caine (with comments).

150.     Rose, G. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Irene Adler--the truth at last?" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 161-162.

151.     Ross, Oscar, Nicholas Utechin, M. J. Elliott, Catherine Cooke, William Nadel, and Roger Johnson. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of On the Trail of Arthur Conan Doyle: An Illustrated Devon Tour by Brian W. Pugh and Paul Spiring, A Remarkable Mixture: Award-Winning Articles from The Baker Street Journal by Steve Rothman, Anthony Boucher: A Bibliography by Jeffery Marks, The Science of Sherlock Holmes--from Baskerville Hall to The Valley of Fear: The Real Forensics Behind the Great Detective's Greatest Cases by E. J. Wagner, Rathbone Returns! A Misadventure Called Sherlock Holmes by S. E. Dahlinger and Glen S. Miranker, The Casebook of Sherlock Holmes 2 by Arthur Conan Doyle, The Speckled Band and The Beryl Coronet by The Sherlock Holmes Society of London, You Know My Methods, Watson by David Hammer, Baker Street Rambles by Leslie S. Klinger, From the Archives of Sherlock, A Study in Celluloid, The Quintessential Sherlock Holmes by Richard L. Boyer, and The Game's Afoot edited by David Stuart Davies" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 157-161.

152.     Sansom, Roger. "The Discourses Recordings" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 155-156.

153.     Stevens, Cindy. "Elementary, My Dear Dickens!" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 29, no. 4 (Summer, 2008): 148.

154.     Utechin, Nicholas. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Sign of Four, Violets and Vitriol--Essays about Sherlock Holmes and Conan Doyle, Serpentine Muse-ings--an Anthology from the Journal of the Adventuresses of Sherlock Holmes Volume One, Sherlock's Sisters--The British Female Detective 1864-1913, The Baker Street Journal Christmas Annual 2003" and The Strength and Activity of Youth--The Junior Sherlockian Movement" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 4 (Summer, 2004): 156-158.

155.     ———. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Valley of Fear, Cases of Identity--Real People in the Sherlock Holmes Canon, Dancing in the Moonlight: Jeremy Brett--A Celebration, Sherlock Holmes and a Question of Science, The History of the Calabash Pipe and This Dark Square--A Priory School Examination" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 1 (Winter, 2006): 33-35.

156.     ———. "The Most Neglected Cases" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 3 (Winter, 1999): 108.

157.     ———. "A New 'Annotated Sherlock Holmes' For Our Time" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 1 (Winter, 2004): 28-30.

158.     ———. "Paul Gore-Booth -- His Holmesian Papers" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 1 (Winter, 2004): 19-26.

159.     ———. "Paul Gore-Booth -- His Holmesian Papers" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 2 (Summer, 2005): 53-59.

160.     ———. "Paul Gore-Booth -- His Holmesian Papers" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 3 (Winter, 2005): 127-131.

161.     ———. "The Politician, The Lighthouse and the Trained Cormorant" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 3 (Winter, 2003): 84-87.

162.     ———. "Sherlock Holmes Returns to Baker Street Festival Symposium" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 3 (Winter, 1999): 91-92.

163.     ———. "Sherlock Holmes Returns to Baker Street The Unveiling of the Doubleday Statue of Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 3 (Winter, 1999): 85-89.

164.     ———. "The Society a Discursive History" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 25, no. 2 (Summer, 2001): 40-48.

165.     ———. "Summer at the Sale" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 3 (Winter, 1995): 72-73.

166.     ———. "'The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes' Thirty Years On" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 4 (Summer, 2000): 139-141.

167.     ———. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Be Abe-Wise!" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 2 (Summer, 2007): 79-80.

168.     Utechin, Nicholas, et. al. "Richard Lancelyn Green
" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 4 (Summer, 2004): 136-140.

169.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Margaret Bird. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of Fetlocks, Femurs and Phalanges--A day excursion by the Sherlock Holmes Society of London, The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes--Detecting Social Order, The Before-Breakfast Pipe of Mr. Sherlock Holmes and Unexplored Possibilities--Some Notes on the Life, Habits and Character of Dr. John H. Watson" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 3 (Winter, 1995): 100-102.

170.     Utechin, Nicholas, Michael E. Bragg, J. Thomas Crammond, and Anthony Howlett. "Lt. Cdr. Geoffrey Stavert, M.A., M.B.E. R. N. (retd) (1920-2002)
" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 2 (Summer, 2003): 60-63.

171.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Robert Bruce. "The Sixth Annual Cricket Match Between the Sherlock Holmes Society and the P. G. Wodehouse Society 25th June 2006" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 1 (Winter, 2006): 15-22.

172.     Utechin, Nicholas, Pam Bruxner, and Alan C. Olding. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of France in the Blood: A Practical Handbook of French Holmesian Culture With Some Observation, Sunday in Sussex: A Day Excursion by the Sherlock Holmes Society of London, The Secret Journals of Sherlock Holmes, and 'I Remember The Date Very Well': A Chronology of the Sherlock Holmes Stories of Arthur Conan Doyle
" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 21, no. 3 (Winter, 1993): 102-103.

173.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Catherine Cooke. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes--Volume Two of The Sherlock Holmes Reference Library, The Illustrious Client's Second Case-Notes, Holy Clues--The Gospel According to Sherlock Holmes and Teller of Tales--The Life of Arthur Conan Doyle" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 4 (Summer, 2000): 149-151.

174.     ———. "Wilmer at the N.F.T." The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 1 (Winter, 2002): 28-29.

175.     Utechin, Nicholas, and David Stuart Davies. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Adventures of Sherlock Holmes--Volume One of The Sherlock Holmes Reference Library, The Cornish Horror, The Dying Detective--The Case Files of Sherlock Holmes, On the Wings of Paradise--The Jeremy Brett-Linda Pritchard Story, Holmes, Chemistry and The Royal Institution, and Sherlock Holmes in Japan" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 1 (Winter, 1998): 31-34.

176.     Utechin, Nicholas, David Stuart Davies, Rafe McGregor, and Roger Johnson. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of Conan Doyle: The Man Who Created Sherlock Holmes, Arthur Conan Doyle: A Life in Letters, Sherlock Holmes and the American Angels, Meet Me in Bohemia: A Sherlock Holmes Czech Book, To Keep the Memory Green: Reflections on the Life of Richard Lancelyn Green, 1953-2004, The Casebook of Sherlock Holmes 1: The Norwood Builder, The Pullman Blackmailer, The Pullman Recluse, and A Death at the Cricket
" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 3 (Winter, 2007): 114-117.

177.     Utechin, Nicholas, John Michael Gibson, and Catherine Cooke. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The New Annotated Sherlock Holmes: Vols. 1 & 2, The Napoleon Bust Business Again, A Sherlock Holmes Almanac, Sussex Revamped: The Sherlock Holmes Society of London Weekend Expedition to Lion's Mane Country, Sherlock Holmes in Film und Fernsehen: Ein handbuch, and Out of the Shadows: The Untold Story of Arthur Conan Doyle's First Family
" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 1 (Winter, 2004): 36-39.

178.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Richard Lancelyn Green. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Bedside, Bathtub and Armchair Companion to Sherlock Holmes, The Abominable Wife and Other Unrecorded Cases of Mr. Sherlock Holmes, Personae Dramatis in ludis Sherlociensibus, The Blue Carbuncle--Case Files of Sherlock Holmes, The War of the Worlds Mystery, and Collecting Sherlockiana" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 2 (Summer, 1999): 72-75.

179.     ———. "Salvaged Society Documents" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 4 (Summer, 1996): 109-112.

180.     Utechin, Nicholas, Richard Lancelyn Green, and Geoffrey Stavert. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Secret Cases of Sherlock Holmes, The Speckled Band: The Case Files of Sherlock Holmes, The Napoleon of Crime: The Life and Times of Adam Worth, the Real Moriarty, A Gaggle of Governesses, Canadian Holmes: The First Twenty-Five Years, The Doctor, The Detective & Arthur Conan Doyle: A Biography of Arthur Conan Doyle, The Mammoth Book of New Sherlock Holmes Adventures, The Baker Street File, and A Dangerous Game: Being a Travel Guide to the Europe of Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 23, no. 3 (Winter, 1997): 100-104.

181.     Utechin, Nicholas, John Hall, and Michael Ross. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Return of Sherlock Holmes by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle, Sherlock Holmes (In His Own Words and in the Words of Those Who Knew Him), 'Lend me Your Ears': Handbook for the Summer Excursion to Liverpool and New Brighton by The Sherlock Holmes Society of London, The Alternative Sherlock Holmes: Pastiches, Parodies and Copies, Sir Arthur Conan Doyle and Sherlock Holmes: Essays and Art on the Doctor and the Detective, and Sherlock Holmes: A Study in Sources (Revised and enlarged Edition)" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 3 (Winter, 2003): 111-115.

182.     Utechin, Nicholas, Owen Heather, and Richard Lancelyn Green. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of A Study in Scarlet, Disjecta Membra: Stray Scraps of Irregular History 1931-1950, Elementary, My Dear Watson, Canonical Traces in the Detective Works of Agatha Christie, It Is Always a Joy: Around the World of Sherlock Holmes in Fifteen Years, French Holmesian Studies No. 1, Flashman and the Tiger, and The Transcendent Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 25, no. 2 (Summer, 2001): 74-77.

183.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Anthony Howlett. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Return of Sherlock Holmes--The Handbook of the Sherlock Holmes Statue Festival 21-26 September 1999, Irregular Crises of the Late Thirties, BBC-Writing for the World's First Complete Dramatised Canon, The Boscombe Valley Mystery Tour, Sherlockian Tales, and A Study in Celluloid" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 3 (Winter, 1999): 109-111.

184.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Roger Johnson. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of Arthur & George, The New Annotated Sherlock Holmes--The Novels, Sherlock Holmes in Switzerland, Colour It Prussian Blue, The Italian Secretary--A Further Adventure of Sherlock Holmes, and Watson's First Drafts" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 3 (Winter, 2005): 136-138.

185.     ———. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of Radical Rethinks On the Horse and Hound, A Day-by-Day Chronology of Mr. Sherlock Holmes--According to Zeisler and Christ, On the Shoulders of Giants: Jack Tracy and The Encyclopaedia Sherlockiana--The Baker Street Journal Christmas Annual 2001, and Scene of the Crime: A Guide to the Landscapes of British Detective Fiction" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 1 (Winter, 2002): 36-38.

186.     Utechin, Nicholas, Roger Johnson, Holger Schott, and Pamela Bruxner. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of A Sherlock Holmes Handbook, Baker Street and Beyond: Essays on Sherlock Holmes, Elementary Holmes: A Pocket Reference Guide to the World of Sherlock Holmes, The Books of Michael Harrison, Jubilaumsbiographie Deutcher Sherlockiana: A Centenary Bibliography of German Sherlockiana, Sherlock Holmes and the Railway Maniac, and The Return of Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 21, no. 4 (Summer, 1994): 134-136.

187.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Jonathan McCafferty. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of The Chronicles of Sherlock Holmes, Banking and Finance in the Canon, with some notes on the history and Canonical connections of the Capital and Counties Bank, Sherlock Holmes at Sidney Sussex College 1871-1873: An Imaginative Reconstruction, and Sidelights on Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 23, no. 4 (Summer, 1998): 152-154.

188.     Utechin, Nicholas, and Geoffrey Stavert. "'I Am an Omnivorous Reader': reviews of Holmes and Watson: A Study in Friendship, Sherlock Holmes: The Major Stories with Contemporary Critical Essays, Encyclopedia Sherlockiana: The Complete A-Z Guide to the World of the Great Detective, The Shaw Festival's Sherlock Holmes, The Sherlock Holmes IQ Book, and My Dear Watson: Being the Annals of Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 2 (Summer, 1995): 65-67.

189.     Van Bendegem, Jean Paul. "'Knowledge of Philosophy--Nil' or Sherlock Holmes as Inspiration for Philosphers" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 4 (Summer, 1996): 121-124.

190.     Van Zaten, Robert. "Hot Upon the Scent: Sherlock Holmes and Olfaction" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 25, no. 4 (Summer, 2002): 132-134.

191.     Vidler, Edwin N. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Membership Issues" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 25, no. 2 (Summer, 2001): 79.

192.     Walker, Lynn E. "Watson, Women's Rights and Women of Substance: The New Women in Victorian England" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 27, no. 2 (Summer, 2005): 49-52.

193.     Walsh, David. "The East Wind Expedition 1997" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 23, no. 4 (Summer, 1998): 132-133.

194.     Walsh, John. "A Method for Proving the Real Existence of Sherlock Holmes" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 3 (Winter, 1995): 81-86.

195.     Warrack, John. "In Search of Irene Adler" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 2 (Summer, 1995): 40-43.

196.     Warren, Douglas. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Those Abbreviations (1)" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 23, no. 3 (Winter, 1997): 107-108.

197.     Warren, Douglas, and Ivy Warren. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Membership Issues" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 25, no. 2 (Summer, 2001): 77.

198.     Weber, John. "First Notices" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 21, no. 4 (Summer, 1994): 124-126.

199.     ———. "Initial Stages" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 24, no. 2 (Summer, 1999): 42-50.

200.     ———. "Spring in Park Lane" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 1 (Winter, 1994): 16-20.

201.     ———. "Time Lines and the Trust" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 1 (Winter, 2006): 8-11.

202.     ———. "Time Lines and the Trust Part Three" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 3 (Winter, 2007): 85-87.

203.     ———. "Time Lines and the Trust Part Two" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 2 (Summer, 2007): 48-51.

204.     White, David. "Wigmore Street Postbag: The True Nobility of the Noble Bachelor" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 2 (Summer, 2007): 78-79.

205.     Whitlam, Carol M. "Wigmore Street Postbag: More on Pastiches" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 21, no. 4 (Summer, 1994): 136.

206.     Wieprecht, Matthias. "Wigmore Street Postbag: German Sherlockians, Please Note" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 22, no. 1 (Winter, 1994): 36.

207.     Willie, Wayne. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Congratulations...But..." The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 26, no. 2 (Summer, 2003): 74.

208.     ———. "Wigmore Street Postbag: Membership Issues" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 25, no. 2 (Summer, 2001): 78.

209.     Woods, Audrey. "Mystery Attends Conan Doyle Auction; Sale Follows Strange Death of Sherlock Holmes Scholar." St. Louis Post-Dispatch (St. Louis, MO), May 16, 2004. A.15.
"Sherlock Holmes enthusiasts got a rare glimpse into the private world of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle as thousands of personal papers - from his passport to his jotted-down story ideas - went on display Friday. At the same time, the archive has become entwined in a mystery worthy of Conan Doyle's celebrated fictional detective: the bizarre death of a Holmes scholar. The papers are to be auctioned Wednesday, perhaps to disappear again into the obscurity of private ownership, a fate that had obsessed Richard Lancelyn Green, a former chairman of the Sherlock Holmes Society of London....".

210.     Wrigglesworth, Doug, et. al. "Oh No! Not Another Idea, Watson! Impressions of the Third Annual London Mini-Festival Weekend, May 23-27, 2007" The Sherlock Holmes Journal vol. 28, no. 3 (Winter, 2007): 103-110.