by Mark Dorset
I am a fictional character, an unaffiliated sociologist with a special interest in the history and dynamics of interpersonal behavior. I am the husband in every sense but the legal one of both of the Glynn twins, Margot and Martha, and together we have two daughters, Martha and Margot (each of the twins named her daughter for her sister). I am the editor and annotator of The Complete Peter Leroy (so far) and the compiler of this glossary. For years, I have been intending to write a confessional memoir in encyclopedic form; if I ever get around to writing it, I will call it The Topical Autobiography of Mark Dorset.
Among my publications are the following:
Something Like Clam Chowder: An Introduction to the Complete Peter Leroy (so far)
|Do you have something to add?
E-mail it to me, Mark Dorset.
are a couple of swell ideas from Eric Kraft's vivacious publicist, Candi
Tip the author.
You can toss a little something Kraft's way through the Amazon.com Honor System or PayPal.
We'll send you notifications of site updates, new serials, and Eric Kraft's public lectures and readings. Just fill in this form and click the send-it button.
|Copyright © 1996, 2001 by Eric
A Topical Guide to the Complete Peter Leroy (so far) is a work of fiction. The characters, incidents, dialogues, settings, and businesses portrayed in it are products of the author’s imagination and are not to be construed as real. Any resemblance to actual events or persons, living or dead, is entirely coincidental.
All rights reserved. No part of this guide may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, or by any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the author.
Portions of A Topical Guide to the Complete Peter Leroy (so far) were first published by Voyager, Inc., as part of The Complete Peter Leroy (so far).
The illustration at the top of the page is an adaptation of an illustration by Stewart Rouse that first appeared on the cover of the August 1931 issue of Modern Mechanics and Inventions. The boy at the controls of the aerocycle doesn’t particularly resemble Peter Leroy—except, perhaps, for the smile.
COMPONENTS OF THE WORK
REVIEWS OF THE ENTIRE WORK