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Gerard Fairlie

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Francis Gerard Luis Fairlie (1 November 1899 – 31 March 1983) was a Scottish author and scriptwriter on whom Sapper (H. C. McNeile) supposedly based the character of Bulldog Drummond. After Sapper's death in 1937, Fairlie continued the Bulldog Drummond book series.

Fairlie was born in Kensington, London, educated at Downside School, Somerset and the Royal Military College, Sandhurst. He was commissioned in December 1918 in the Scots Guards.[1] He was both an Army boxing champion and a member of the Great Britain team in the bobsleigh at the 1924 Winter Olympics at Chamonix, France; his team finished fifth.

He married Joan Roskell in 1923 and became a journalist and screenwriter. He again served as an army officer in the Second World War. In addition to the Drummond series Fairlie wrote series books about Victor Caryll, Johnny Macall and Mr Malcolm. He died in East Lavington in West Sussex.

Bibliography

Non-series novels

  • The Man Who Laughed (1928)
  • Scissors Cut Paper (1928)
  • The Exquisite Lady (1929) - a.k.a. Yellow Munro
  • Stone Blunts Scissors (1929)
  • The Reaper (1929)
  • The Muster of the Vultures (1930)
  • Suspect (1930)
  • The Man with Talent (1931)
  • Unfair Lady (1931)
  • Birds of Prey (1932)
  • The Rope Which Hangs (1932)
  • The Treasure Nets (1933)
  • Copper at Sea (1934)
  • That Man Returns (1934)
  • The Pianist Shoots First (1938)
  • They Found Each Other (1946)
  • The Reluctant Cop: The Story and Cases of Detective Superintendent Albert Webb (late of Scotland Yard) (1958)

The Mr. Malcolm Series

  • Shot in the Dark (1932)
  • Men for Counters (1933)
  • Mr. Malcolm Presents (1934)

The Bulldog Drummond Series

  • Bulldog Drummond on Dartmoor (1938)
  • Bulldog Drummond Attacks (1939)
  • Captain Bulldog Drummond (1945)
  • Bulldog Drummond Stands Fast (1947)
  • Hands Off Bulldog Drummond! (1949)
  • Calling Bulldog Drummond (1951)
  • The Return of the Black Gang (1954)

The Johnny Macall Series

  • Winner Take All (1953)
  • No Sleep for Macall (1955)
  • Deadline for Macall (1956)
  • Double The Bluff (1959)
  • Macall Gets Curious (1959)
  • Please Kill My Cousin (1961)

Non fiction

Selected filmography

External links

  • Evans, Hilary; Gjerde, Arild; Heijmans, Jeroen; Mallon, Bill; et al. "Gerard Fairlie". Olympics at Sports-Reference.com. Sports Reference LLC. Archived from the original on 20 May 2011.
  • Dictionary of Literary Biography on Gerard Fairlie, Bookrags
  • Bibliography, Fantastic Fiction

References

  1. ^ "No. 31140". The London Gazette (Supplement). 21 January 1919. p. 1184.
This page was last edited on 31 December 2020, at 02:57
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