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Green Lama Audiobook #5 The Mad Maji & The Vanishing Ships - 6 hours [Audio CDs] #RA481
The Green Lama Audiobook - #5 The Mad Maji & The Vanishing Ships


 
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The Green Lama #5 Audiobook
The Case of the Mad Maji & The Case of the Vanishing Ships
by Kendell Foster Crossen writing as Richard Foster
Read by James C. Lewis
 
 

For our fifth Green Lama audiobook, we continue with our chronological readings from his classified casebook. As it happens, two of his most mystifying adventures have come around to make this a strangely satisfying listening experience. 

 

The Case of the Mad Magi was first printed in the February, 1941 issue of Munsey’s Double Detective pulp magazineHere, author Kendell Foster Crossen exploits one of his personal areas of expertise, the exciting world of the progressional magician. These were the halcyon days of Blackstone and Dunninger. Crossen was himself an amateur magician and close friends with several like-minded others, including Walter B. Gibson and Clayton Rawson, creators of The Shadow and The Scarlet Wizard, respectively, both of whom are mentioned in this superb story.

 

Here, The Green Lama pits his wits against an unknown magician of crime, backed up by his ever-shifting team of ordinary citizens plucked from all walks of life to assist in his investigations. What results is a riveting expose of the magical life, filled with behind-the-scenes secrets, but also packed with high drama.

 

In past cases, Jethro Dumont, the daring American who journeyed to Tibet only to return to the U. S. as a Buddhist priest dedicated to eradicating evil and suffering––not necessarily in that order––found himself in Hollywood, delving into crimes among the stars of the Silver Screen. Here, in The Case of the Vanishing Ships Lieutenant Caraway summons him to a different Hollywood to investigate a rash of passenger liners which are going missing off the Florida coast. Vanished without any trace of passengers, crew or even floating wreckage. Is this the work of Axis U-boats, Caribbean pirates, savage criminals––or something even more malevolent? Ken Crossen brings to bear his deep knowledge of magical misdirection to pull off a plot as audacious as a stage illusionist making a full-grown elephant vanish!

 

Follow the Green Lama as he pursues the bewildering clues to a shocking revelation.

 

This astonishing audiobook is read by James C. Lewis, who essays the triple role of Jethro Dumont and his jade-colored aliases, Reverend Dr. Pali and The Green Lama....Om Mani Padme Hum! The Green Lama Knows!
 
The Case of the Mad Maji
Chapter 1: Into Thin Air
Chapter 2: And Then to Disappear
Chapter 3: A Man Named Phelps
Chapter 4: A Murder Threat
Chapter 5: Murder!
Chapter 6: The Man Who Wasn't There
Chapter 7: Attack
Chapter 8: A Spirit Message
Chapter 9: Drawing the Net In
Chapter 10: The Art of Misdirection
 
The Case of the Vanishing Ships
Chapter 1: Gone But Not Forgotten
Chapter 2: Calling The Green Lama
Chapter 3: The Abandoned Ship
Chapter 4: A Letter From Mr. X
Chapter 5: Behind Locked Doors
Chapter 6: On the Trail
Chapter 7: Death to the Green Lama!
Chapter 8: The Dead That Live
Chapter 9: José Montoya
Chapter 10: Piracy on the High Seas
Chapter 11: Mr. X
 

James C. Lewis says he has been a communicator all his life, starting in the first grade, as soon as he learned to write. He brought a note to a girl at school. Unfortunately, she could not read it; neither could his teacher. Since then, his communication skills have sharpened. He has worked in radio, television and newspapers in numerous roles — disk jockey, morning talk show host on television, reporter, photographer. For 13 years, he was a TV weatherman in Nashville. He is now a working actor in New York City, appearing in TV commercials and on audiobooks.

Average Customer Review: 5 of 5 Total Reviews: 1 Write a review

  0 of 0 people found the following review helpful:
 
Rousing Pulp Adventure October 2, 2016
Reviewer: Joseph Baneth Allen from Jacksonville, FL United States  

Jethro Dumont is perhaps one of the most interesting of the dual identity crime fighters to grace the pages of the Golden Age of Pulp Fiction.
Like the Lamont Cranston, a.k.a., The Shadow, Dumont gained mastery of his occult powers through study in the Orient.  Unlike The Shadow, Dumont was an "ordained" Lama - a Buddhist priest and he was shown as praying in each novel that chronicled his adventures.
"The Green Lama" is perhaps the only religious crime fighter of the Pulp Era.  [I am using the traditional definition of a Pulp Era crime fighter here in making that pronunciation.]

What makes the resolution of both cases intriguing is that the Green Lama allows each criminal mastermind a way out - suicide as opposed to the death sentence and/or a lengthy jail sentence. The Green Lama gives them that remaining option to take because he only removes weapons from a person, but leaves in their possession the means for a way to end their lives.
Highly Recommended!
Five Stars!




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