Reading List: Sherlock Holmes Pastiche Anthologies

Sherlock Holmes Pastiche Anthologies

Click Here to download the Sherlock Holmes Reading and Resources Lists in PDF Format.

A partial listing of the collections of new short stories by authors as varied as Stephen King, Neil Gaiman, Anne Perry, Tanith Lee, Sharyn McCrumb and many more.

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  • Sherlock’s Home: The Empty House (a collection of short stories and poems in support of the The Undershaw Preservation Trust)
  • A Study in Sherlock: Stories Inspired by the Holmes Canon, edited by Laurie R. King and Leslie S. Klinger, 2011
  • Gaslight Arcanum: Uncanny Tales of Sherlock Holmes, edited by Charles Prepolec and Jeff Campbell, 2011
  • Gaslight Crimoire: Fantastic Tales of Sherlock Holmes, edited by Jeff Campbell and Charles Prepolec, 2008
  • Gaslight Grotesque: Nightmare Tales of Sherlock Holmes, edited by J. R. Campbell and Charles Prepolec, 2009
  • The Improbable Adventures of Sherlock Holmes, edited by John Joseph Adams, 2009
  • The Mammoth Book of New Sherlock Holmes Adventures, edited by Mike Ashley, 2009
  • Murder in Baler Street: New Tales of Sherlock Holmes, edited by Martin H. Greenberg, Jon Lellenberg, Daniel Stashower, 2001
  • Shadows Over Baker Street: New Tales of Terror, edited by Michael Reeves and John Pelan, 2005
  • Sherlock Holmes: The Crossovers Casebook, edited by Howard Hopkins, 2011
  • Sherlock Holmes in Orbit, edited by Mike Resnick and Martin Harry Greenberg, 1997

If you have any additional anthologies to add to list, please add a comment below.

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2 thoughts on “Reading List: Sherlock Holmes Pastiche Anthologies

  1. Phil Goetz

    I saw a Sherlock Holmes anthology in the dealer’s room at the 2012 Nebula Awards convention, with stories by many well-known fantasy and science fiction authors. It definitely wasn’t “A Study in Sherlock”, unless the cover has changed; and I’m reasonably certain it was not “Gaslight Arcanum, Uncanny Tales of Sherlock Holmes”. Sadly, I didn’t buy it!

    Peter Beagle wrote a Sherlock story, “Mr. Sigerson”, that appears in “The Line Between”. It is of course beautifully written, but sadly the reader cannot solve the mystery because the solution at the end of the story contradicts everything stated in the beginning.

    You can find a collection of Sherlock / My Little Pony crossovers here. I recommend The Detective and the Magician, although I am biased.

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