Vintage Pulp Aug 27 2014
FLIPPING FOR A DAME
You could say he fell for her head over heels.

This issue of Australia’s Adam magazine was published this month in 1967, and has a nice cover featuring a hapless bloke being shot and jiu-jitsu flipped at the same time. Talk about days you’d rather forget. The illustration is for Ted Schurmann’s “Murder in the Air,” and rest assured the guy getting the treatment here deserves it. We have thirty more scans below, thirty-five other issues of Adam you can see by starting at this link, and about twenty more issues to share.

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Vintage Pulp Apr 18 2014
GUT REACTION
Some things are just too hard to stomach.

Above is the cover of an issue of the Australian adventure magazine Adam published this month in 1974, featuring an illustration for Herb Hild’s story “Move into Danger” (called “Hike into Danger” inside the magazine). Adam is one of the best men’s publications ever produced in our opinion, though it’s becoming more difficult to collect each day, which means we’re running out of new issues to post. But we aren’t done yet. Below are thirty great page scans and you can see thirty-four more issues of Adam we’ve posted over the years by clicking here and scrolling down.

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Vintage Pulp Nov 20 2013
VENGEANCE IS MINE
Always be careful or you may get carried away.

Today we have the November 1971 issue of our favorite vintage magazine—Australia’s Adam—with a cover illustrating Anthony Barker’s story “The Double Cross.” The scene shows the climax of Barker’s tale, when a torrent of water bursts through the wall of a mine and carries the hero’s two betrayers away. Inside the issue is the usual mix of fact, fiction, and cheesecake, and of special note is a three-page photo feature on Uschi Obermaier, who was already well known as a scion of West Germany’s political group Commune 1 and was on her way to even greater fame as a model, actress and rock groupie. As the latter she bagged two Rolling Stones, and of Jimi Hendrix once said, “He was the most beautiful of all my men. Making love with Jimi was one of the most profound experiences for me.” We bet it was pretty profound for him too. The photos we’ve scanned of Obermaier, which you’ll see at the bottom of the post, come from a famous beach session, images of which appeared in several magazines in the early 1970s. But these Adam shots have never been uploaded to the web before. So that’s our big accomplishment for today. See those sultry pix and thirty more scans below

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Vintage Pulp Sep 10 2013
DANGEROUS WATERS
If we ever get out of this, I’m never watching Shark Week again.

Our post from Sunday showed two guys who didn’t want to be rescued (sort of), and today, on this September 1964 cover of Australia’s Adam magazine, we have castaways that really need help. The illustration is for Hal Abbott’s story “Isle of Change,” a very interesting tale about a sailboat out of Pago Pago that sinks in a storm, marooning three survivors—first on a raft, then on a deserted island. One of the trio is a sailor devoted to his wife in Sydney, while the other two are scheming, dangerous women. In the end, one woman feeds the other to a shark that has been after them since the boat sank, and the sailor is compelled to keep the secret in order to avoid being blamed. Basically, the idea behind the story is: “There were savages on that island, and verily, they were us.” We have sixteen scans below, thirty-three issues of Adam already posted in the website, and eight more issues in the wings.

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Vintage Pulp Jul 15 2013
THE SPEAR IS WILLING
Whenever a marine predator gets too aggressive I use my spear gun—and as a bonus it works great on fish.

Above is a cover from Adam magazine published this month in 1963 with an illustration for Damon Mills’ “A Watch-Dog for Venus.” In the story a Brazilian heiress and her Aussie bodyguard only get over their mutual hatred when they suddenly realize the problem all along is they’re in love with each other. In the meantime there’s a kidnap attempt, lots of spear fishing, and turgid prose like this: “She stood staring at him, the water trickling down her body like quicksilver on bronze. She looked like a golden bride of the Sapa Inca.” Doesn’t that just make you smile, the way Mills makes similes of three metals in the same paragraph? If he’d said her hair was like beryllium and her eyes were like bismuth the description would be complete. Elsewhere in the issue you get more fiction, a bit of biography, and some unidentified bikini models. We have thirty-two more issues of Adam inside the website and you can see them by clicking the keywords “Adam Magazine” below.

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Vintage Pulp May 29 2013
LITTLE RED HIDING HOOD
Adam treats its readers to a classic tale of copters and robbers.

We have a late stage issue of Australia’s Adam for you, published this month in 1977, which was just a year from the magazine’s shuttering after a four decade run. The cover art is by the usual unidentified house artisan, illustrating Alex Tait’s alpine wilderness adventure “The Cold Season.” Tait’s tale ends with a funny little James Bond-style quip: the hero shoots the helicopter, scores a lucky hit, and the craft blows to pieces. Next line, uttered by a red-hooded femme named Shay: “Explosive character he turned out to be.” Thirty-nine pages of fact, fiction and humor below. 

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Vintage Pulp Apr 11 2013
TORN BETWEEN TWO LOVERS
Sigh. Half naked in a sewer with two jealous maniacs. Is it possible somewhere I took a wrong turn in life?

Today we have the cover and thirty-four scans from an April 1972 copy of Australia’s Adam magazine, which you know by now we collect obssessively. Because of this issue's condition it was added gratis to the last group we bought, but the inside is basically intact, which makes it well worth sharing. We have eleven more issues of Adam in reserve, and we’ve already posted twenty-nine others you can see by clicking here.

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Reader Pulp Mar 22 2013
BOLD MAN AND THE SEA
Get your dress off quick! We need two floatation devices!

Above, the cover and several scans from Australia’s Adam magazine sent to us by former Adam writer Mike Rader. We’ve talked about him before, starting here. This is for sure one of our favorite covers from this great publication. As of now, we have nine more issues in hand from which you’ll see hundreds of pages as we continue into this year. See our many past shares by clicking keyword “Adam Magazine” below.

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Vintage Pulp Jan 21 2013
OVER AND OUT
The correct answer is always: “Why yes, I do want to keep on truckin’.

Above is a January 1978 cover for Australia’s Adam, a magazine you know well by now if you frequent this site. The art here illustrates Terry P. Duval’s story “The Final Run,” in which a hapless truck driver picks up what he thinks is a damsel in distress, but who soon shows she’s a pure femme fatale. Adam began in 1946, and this is the magazine near the end—it folded, looks like, in May 1978. Inside this issue you get the usual literary, artistic and photographic treats, including five pages of Patti Clifton shots, plus skiing Nazis, and a profile of the notorious but misunderstood Tokyo Rose, who we wrote about last year. Readers also get to visit a Dakhma, aka Tower of Silence, a Zoroastrian structure where dead bodies—considered in the religion to be unclean—are left to be sun baked and picked apart by scavenging birds, thus preventing putrefaction which would pollute the earth. Mmm. Fun! The author visits a tower near Yazd, Iran, and must have gotten there just before the government shut all such structures down permanently. Today, the only towers still used for ritual exposure are in India. So put those on your travel itinerary. And lastly, on the rear page, you get Paul Hogan in another ad for Winfield cigarettes. Forty-seven scans appear below.

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Vintage Pulp Dec 27 2012
BREAST DEFENSE
She makes a couple of convincing points in her favor.


Author Mike Rader sent us two groups of scans from his personal collection of Adam magazine a while back, and today we’re sharing the first of those gifts, the cover and some interior pages from the December 1974 issue. Most of the images he sent were of naked girls, which is fine with us, but the magazine features great illustrations and comics as well, which bears mentioning, and of course was home to many young Aussie writers. Rader also sent the back cover, which features a young-ish Paul Hogan (Crocodile Dundee) shilling for Winfield cigarettes. Scans below.

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History Rewind
The headlines that mattered yesteryear.
November 28
1942—Nightclub Fire Kills Hundreds
In Boston, Massachusetts, a fire in the fashionable Cocoanut Grove nightclub kills 492 people. Patrons were unable to escape when the fire began because the exits immediately became blocked with panicked people, and other possible exits were welded shut or boarded up. The fire led to a reform of fire codes and safety standards across the country, and the club's owner, Barney Welansky, who had boasted of his ties to the Mafia and to Boston Mayor Maurice J. Tobin, was eventually found guilty of involuntary manslaughter.
November 27
1934—Baby Face Nelson Killed
In the U.S., killer and bank robber Baby Face Nelson, aka Lester Joseph Gillis, dies in a shoot-out with the FBI in Barrington, Illinois. Nelson is shot nine times, but by walking directly into a barrage of gunfire manages to kill both of his FBI pursuers before dying himself.
November 26
1922—Egyptologists Enter Tut's Tomb
British Egyptologists Howard Carter and Lord Carnarvon become the first people to enter the tomb of Pharaoh Tutankhamun in over 3000 years. Though sometimes characterized as scholars, Carter and Carnarvon were primarily interested in riches, and cut up Tut's mummy to more easily obtain the jewels and gold affixed to him.

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