Michael Hemmingson July 12, — January 9, was a novelist , short story writer, literary critic , cultural anthropologist , qualitative researcher, playwright , and screenwriter. He died in Tijuana, Mexico on 9 January The reported cause was cardiac arrest.
Press , and an ethnographic research project, Zona Norte Cambridge Scholars. Hemmingson was a prolific writer, often publishing books a year. According to one reviewer, "Hemmingson has written over fifty books, and his experience shows.
Not only does he inform the stories in This Other Eden with tangible details of the publishing industry, but he also imbues his characters with personalities that are displayed through his skillful use of highly individualized dialogue for each person. He wrote the screenplay for the film Aliens , based on a one act play.
He was selected as the toastmaster for the Death Equinox convention.
Vivacious Vixens &; Blackmail Babes
He wrote multiple auto- ethnography articles for Forum: Qualitative Research. Hemmingson was called " Raymond Carver on acid" by literary guru Larry McCaffery and "a disciple of a quick and dirty literature" by the American Book Review. It was first produced in by The Fritz Theater.
- In Your Arms.
- Hemmingson Michael Books - List of books by Hemmingson Michael;
- Too Many Chefs.
- Tango - Guitar;
- Craddock on the Craft of Preaching.
His one-act play, Iraq, was produced in the Samuel French, Inc. In "The Purple Glove Murders," by Mary Wickizer Burgess, attorney Gail Brevard is asked to solve a killing that appears to be linked to another murder from decades earlier. In Victor Cilinca's "Eggs," a multi-millionaire pasta company executive becomes the target of a scam. In "The Case of the Telbury Halt Ghost," by Ernest Dudley, well-known detective Doctor Morelle must unravel the mystery behind the apparent haunting of a rural railway station.
Michael Hemmingson tells the story of an unfortunate young man on the make who's quite simply overwhelmed by his three "Vivacious Vixens! James B. Johnson's "Flankspeed" is one of the most unusual mysteries ever encountered by this editor—and also one of the best.
Arlette Lees, a rising star of the noir mystery magazine scene, contributes "Blood Bayou," one of those backwater places that you probably want to avoid on your next little escape from the law.