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Sherlock Holmes Stories

I started my career writing Sherlock Holmes stories in the vein of Doyle’s originals. In fact, “The Mystery of the Last Line” was part of my application to graduate school. Now I’m glad to be able to share it and these other stories with you.

The New Sherlock Holmes Adventures

Featuring the stories:

“Sherlock Holmes and the Monumental Horror”
“Sherlock Holmes and the Adventure of Ichabod Reed”
“Sherlock Holmes and the Mystery of the Last Line”

Previously sold separately, now collected under this one cover.

Buy the Ebook:
Amazon (US)
Amazon (UK)

Audiobook:
Audible (US)
Audible (UK)

(Also available on iTunes)

 
“Professor Moriarty and the Demented Detective”

What if Professor Moriarty wasn’t the villain Holmes made him out to be? This story suggests a different point of view.

Buy the Ebook:
Amazon (US)
Amazon (UK)

Out of Print
(But available via The New Sherlock Holmes Adventures above)

Sherlock Holmes and the Mystery of the Last Line

When Holmes rousts Watson and Mrs Hudson from their beds early one morning, they follow him without question, only to land at the estate of Holmesweald, Holmes’s childhood home. Holmes has brought them there to see him through the process of ending his cocaine habit. Meanwhile, Watson discovers a diary that he is sure can help him solve the greatest mystery yet—that of Sherlock Holmes himself.

Sherlock Holmes and the Adventure of Ichabod Reed

“The man is the mystery.” So says young Malcolm Durstwell when he comes to Baker Street in hopes of discovering the truth about the man who has inherited his uncle’s estate—a man no one has ever heard of or seen. Sherlock Holmes is inclined to dismiss the case . . . until Malcolm Durstwell himself is found dead shortly after his visit. Is it a coincidence? Or has the nameless, faceless Ichabod Reed gone so far as to commit murder? And if so, how can Holmes identify him and bring him to justice?

Sherlock Holmes and the Monumental Horror

When Elise Clayworth disappears from a hotel room in Paris, Holmes and Watson work against a seeming dearth of clues: no ransom has been demanded, no one has seen or heard anything, and there appears to be no way out of the hotel without being seen. Only a small bit of masonry in Miss Clayworth’s room can shed light on what happened to her. Can Holmes deduce the lady’s whereabouts before it is too late?