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For over fifty years, Alfred Hitchcock’s Mystery Magazine has been one of the foremost publishers of mystery, crime, and suspense short stories. AHMM publishes mystery fiction of the broadest range and the highest quality, featuring every subgenre of mystery fiction. "The lack of a specific house style," says Kirkus Reviews, "is its greatest strength." Stories featured in AHMM have won dozens of awards, including many Robert L. Fish awards for Best First Mystery Short Story of the year. Alfred Hitchcock's Mystery Magazine is home to many bestselling authors, including Martin Limon, Jane K. Cleland, Loren Estleman, Rhys Bowen, and Kristine Kathryn Rusch. Starting with its January/February 2017 issue, Alfred Hitchcock’s Mystery Magazine updated its annual subscription format to feature a total of 6 issues per year, all of them 192-page double issues. The new format allows for expanded articles and more special features, as well as greater editorial flexibility overall, and comes with
"In the introduction to her 1929 anthology The Omnibus of Crime, Dorothy L. Sayers ponders the “possibility that the detective-story will some time come to an end, simply because the public will have learnt all the tricks.” Twenty-first century readers may be savvy indeed about the “tricks” of the genre, but Ms. Sayers underestimates the ingenuity and determination of her successors, as each new issue of AHMM demonstrates. This month alone, the power of authorial invention takes us from terrorism in American streets, in Loren D. Estleman’s WWII-era procedural “Sitting Ducks,” to the ethical challenges posed by new inventions, in Tony Richards’s “The Danua Boy”; and from the peregrinations of a knight in medieval France, in Gigi Vernon’s “Purse Strings,” to Tara Laskowski’s hauntingly open-ended “The Monitor.” So long as we have authors blessed with imagination and the desire to entertain, readers of mystery and crime stories need never fear that they have learned all the tricks."