Author:Max Pemberton

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Max Pemberton
Sir Max Pemberton was a popular British novelist, working mainly in the adventure and mystery genres. His most famous work The Iron Pirate, was the story of a great gas-driven iron-clad, which could outpace the navies of the world and terrorised the Atlantic Ocean. Other notable works included the sequel, Captain Black (1911). — Excerpted from Max Pemberton on Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Max Pemberton


  • Christine of the Hills (1897)
  • The Phantom Army (1898)
  • A Woman of Kronstadt (1898)
  • Féo (1900)
  • The Footsteps of a Throne (1901)
  • The Giant's Gate: A Story of a Great Adventure (1901)
  • Pro Patriâ (1901)
  • I Crown Thee King (1902)
  • The Garden of Swords (1902)
  • A Puritan's Wife (1902)
  • Doctor Xavier (1903)
  • The Gold Wolf (1903) (serialised in Windsor's Magazine, Vol 16, 1902)
  • Beatrice of Venice (1904)
  • A Daughter of the States (1904)
  • Red Morn (1904)
  • Mid the Thick Arrows (1905)
  • The Lady Evelyn (1906)
  • My Sword for Lafayette (1906)
  • Aladdin of London or, Lodestar (1907)
  • The Amateur Motorist (1907)
  • The Diamond Ship (1907)
  • Love, the Harvester: A Story of the Shires (1908)
  • Sir Richard Escombe (1908)
  • Wheels of Anarchy, the Story of an Assassin (1908)
  • The Adventures of Captain Jack (1909)
  • The Mystery of the Green Heart (1910)
  • The Show Girl (1910)
  • White Walls (1910)
  • White Motley (1911)
  • The Hundred days (1912)
  • Swords Reluctant (1912)
  • Two Women (1914)

Individual short works[edit]

Short works from magazines[edit]

Works about Pemberton[edit]

Some or all works by this author are in the public domain in the United States because they were published before January 1, 1923.

The author died in 1950, so works by this author are also in the public domain in countries and areas where the copyright term is the author's life plus 60 years or less. Works by this author may also be in the public domain in countries and areas with longer native copyright terms that apply the rule of the shorter term to foreign works.