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Arthur Conan Doyle Complete Bibliography

Arthur Conan Doyle was very prolific before, during and after Sherlock Holmes. He wrote more than 240 fictions of all genres like history, fantasy, adventure, science-fiction, crimes, drama, war... and more than 1200 other works as essays, pamphlets, articles, letters to the press, poems, interviews, plays... on every subjects such as politics, spiritualism, war, crimes, etc. Here is the full bibliography of his published writings. For handwritten writings see the related section.

The list below only shows original titles and first editions. For other editions, please follow the links in each entry.

Fictions

All (242)

ca. 1864~1865

ca. 1870~1875

ca. 1877

1879

1880

1881

1882

1883

1884

1885

1886

1887

1888

1889

1889-1890

1890

1891

  • The White Company (january-december 1891, The Cornhill Magazine)
  • Our Midnight Visitor (february 1891, Temple Bar)
  • The Voice of Science (march 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • A Straggler of '15 (21 march 1891, Black & White)
  • A Scandal in Bohemia (july 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Colonel's Choice (26 july 1891, Lloyd's Weekly Newspaper)
  • The Red-Headed League (august 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • A Case of Identity (september 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Boscombe Valley Mystery (october 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Five Orange Pips (november 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • A Sordid Affair (29 november 1891, People)
  • The Man with the Twisted Lip (december 1891, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Doings of Raffles Haw (december 1891, Cassell & Co., Ltd.)
  • The Fate of Fenella (19 december 1891, The Gentlewoman)
  • A False Start (Christmas 1891, The Gentlewoman)
  • Beyond the City (christmas 1891, Good Words)

1892

  • Out of the Running (2 january 1892, Black & White)
  • The Adventure of the Blue Carbuncle (january 1892, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Speckled Band (february 1892, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Engineer's Thumb (march 1892, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Great Brown-Pericord Motor (5 march 1892, The Ludgate Weekly Magazine)
  • De Profundis (march 1892, The Idler)
  • The Adventure of the Noble Bachelor (12 march 1892, The Courier-Journal, Louisville)
  • A Regimental Scandal (14 may 1892, The Indianapolis News)
  • The Adventure of the Beryl Coronet (may 1892, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Copper Beeches (june 1892, The Strand Magazine)
  • A Question of Diplomacy (Summer 1892, The Illustrated London News)
  • Lot No. 249 (september 1892, Harper's Monthly Magazine)
  • Jelland's Voyage (12 november 1892, Harper's Weekly)
  • The Great Shadow (december 1892, Arrowsmith's Christmas Annual)
  • The Adventure of Silver Blaze (december 1892, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Los Amigos Fiasco (december 1892, The Idler)

1893

  • The Refugees (january 1893, Harper's Monthly Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Cardboard Box (january 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Yellow Face (february 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Stockbroker's Clerk (march 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Gloria Scott (april 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Musgrave Ritual (may 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Reigate Squire (june 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Green Flag (june 1893, The Pall Mall Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Crooked Man (july 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Resident Patient (august 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Slapping Sal (august 1893, McClure's Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Greek Interpreter (september 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Naval Treaty (october-november 1893, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Case of Lady Sannox (november 1893, The Idler)
  • The Adventure of the Final Problem (december 1893, The Strand Magazine)

1894

  • The Doctors of Hoyland (april 1894, The Idler)
  • Sweethearts (june 1894, The Idler)
  • The Lord of Château Noir (july 1894, The Strand Magazine)
  • A Medical Document (23 october 1894, in Round the Red Lamp)
  • The Third Generation (23 october 1894, in Round the Red Lamp)
  • The Surgeon Talks (23 october 1894, in Round the Red Lamp)
  • His First Operation (23 october 1894, in Round the Red Lamp)
  • Behind the Times (23 october 1894, in Round the Red Lamp)
  • The Curse of Eve (23 october 1894, in Round the Red Lamp)
  • The Parasite (10 november 1894, Harper's Weekly)
  • A Foreign Office Romance (10 november 1894, The Indianapolis News)
  • The Medal of Brigadier Gerard (december 1894, The Strand Magazine)

1895

  • The Stark Munro Letters (1895, The Idler)
  • The Recollections of Captain Wilkie (19 january 1895, Chambers's Journal)
  • How the Brigadier Held the King (april 1895, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the King Held the Brigadier (may 1895, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the Brigadier Slew the Brothers of Ajaccio (june 1895, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the Brigadier Came to the Castle of Gloom (july 1895, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the Brigadier Took the Field Against the Marshal Millefleurs (august 1895, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the Brigadier was Tempted by the Devil (september 1895, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the Brigadier Played for a Kingdom (december 1895, The Strand Magazine)

1896

1896-1897

1897

1898

  • The New Catacomb (1898, The Sunlight Year-Book)
  • The Confession (17 january 1898, The Star)
  • The Story of the Beetle Hunter (june 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Story of the Man with Watches (july 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The King of the Foxes (july 1898, The Windsor Magazine)
  • The Story of the Lost Special (august 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Story of the Sealed Room (september 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Story of the Black Doctor (october 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Story of the Club-Footed Grocer (november 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Story of the Brazilian Cat (december 1898, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Retirement of Signor Lambert (december 1898, Pearson's Magazine)
  • A Shadow Before (december 1898, The Windsor Magazine)

1899

1900

1901-1902

1902

1903

  • A Duet, A duologue (1903, Samuel French Ltd.)
  • Brigadier Gerard at Waterloo (january-february 1903, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Brigadier in England (march 1903, The Strand Magazine)
  • How the Brigadier Joined the Hussars of Conflans (april 1903, The Strand Magazine)
  • How Etienne Gerard Said Good-Bye to his Master (may 1903, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Empty House (september 1903, Collier's)
  • The Adventure of the Norwood Builder (october 1903, Collier's)
  • The Adventure of the Dancing Men (december 1903, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Solitary Cyclist (december 1903, Collier's)

1904

  • The Adventure of the Priory School (january 1904, Collier's)
  • The Adventure of Black Peter (february 1904, Collier's)
  • The Adventure of Charles Augustus Milverton (march 1904, Collier's)
  • The Adventure of the Six Napoleons (april 1904, Collier's)
  • The Adventure of the Three Students (june 1904, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Golden Pince-Nez (july 1904, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Missing Three-Quarter (august 1904, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Abbey Grange (september 1904, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Adventure of the Second Stain (december 1904, The Strand Magazine)

1905-1906

1907

1908

1909

1910

1911

  • Through the Mists: III. The Red Star (january 1911, Scribner's Magazine)
  • The Contest (march 1911, Pearson's Magazine)
  • An Iconoclast (5 march 1911, Sunday Magazine of the New York Tribune)
  • The Adventure of the Red Circle (march-april 1911, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Blighting of Sharkey (april 1911, Pearson's Magazine)
  • Through the Veil (26 april 1911, in The Last Galley: Impressions and Tales)
  • Giant Maximin (july 1911, The Literary Pageant)
  • One Crowded Hour (august 1911, The Strand Magazine)
  • The Disappearance of Lady Frances Carfax (december 1911, The Strand Magazine)

1912

1913

1914

1914-1915

1916

1917

1918

1921

1922

1923

1924

1925-1926

1926

1927

1927-1928

1928

1929

1930

2011 (posthume)

Collected Fictions



1889

1890

1892

1893

1894

1896

1900

1903

1905

1908

1911

1912

1914

1917

1918

1920s

1922

1925

1927

1928-1929

1929

1930

Essays, Articles

All (1063)

1873

1879

1881

1882

1883

1884

1885

1886

1887


Arthur Conan Doyle, 1914
Releases
Books10
Novels22
Stories204
Collections16
Poems4
Plays14
Spiritualist and paranormal books13
Spiritualist and paranormal pamphlets10
Operettas1

Arthur Conan DoyleKStJ, DL (1859–1930) was a Scottish writer and physician. In addition to the series of stories chronicling the activities of Sherlock Holmes and his friend Dr John Watson for which he is well-known, Doyle wrote on a wide range of topics, both fictional and non-fictional. In 1876 Doyle entered the University of Edinburgh Medical School, where he became a pupil of Joseph Bell, whose deductive processes impressed his pupil so much that the teacher became the chief model for Holmes. Doyle began writing while still a student, and in October 1879 he had his first work—"The Mystery of the Sasassa Valley"—published in Chambers's Journal. He continued writing short works—both fictional and non-fictional—throughout his career, and had over 200 stories and articles published.[3]

In July 1891 Doyle published the short story "A Scandal in Bohemia" in The Strand Magazine—a "story which would change his life", according to his biographer, Andrew Lycett, as it introduced Holmes and Watson to a wide audience; the duo had provided the subject of Doyle's first novel, A Study in Scarlet, which was published in Beeton's Christmas Annual in 1887. The story in The Strand was one in a series of six, published in successive months. They were well received by the public, and the editors of the magazine commissioned a further six stories, and then another series of twelve. Doyle, fearful of having his other work overshadowed by his fictional detective, killed his creation off in December 1893 in "The Adventure of the Final Problem". He also wrote four full-length Holmes works, as well as adventure novels and nine historical works of fiction. In 1912 he began the adventure series featuring Professor Challenger, who first appeared in The Lost World—both in short stories and novel form.[3]

Doyle also wrote four volumes of poetry and a series of stage works—his first was Jane Annie, an unsuccessful attempt at a libretto to an operetta, which he wrote with J.M. Barrie. Doyle was an enthusiastic supporter of the Boer War, and wrote two histories of the events. During the First World War he also wrote extensively on that conflict, both short articles and a six-volume history. Owing to the close successive deaths of his son and brother, Doyle turned to spiritualism and wrote extensively on the subject;[3] his biographer Owen Dudley Edwards writes that at the time of Doyle's death in July 1930, while the writer "most wanted to be remembered as a champion of spiritualism and as a historical novelist, it is Sherlock Holmes who has continued to capture the imagination of the public."

Publications in periodicals[edit]

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