Satterly in Fiction

How the surnames Satterly, Satterlee, Satterley, and other variant spellings are used in fictional works.

Updated March 9, 2022
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Cataloging the non-fiction uses of the name seems an obvious thing to do. It leads to important historical information and it documents places where an important person once lived. But what about fiction? Does having a list of characters from books tell us anything?

In this case fiction imitates life. The name usage for characters appears to match the frequency of it's usage as a surname in real life. As in the real world it seems writers can't spell the name consistently. I saw several instances of Satterly becoming Satterley and the other way around all within a single book.

Just as fiction can be entertaining the research itself was fun. The name is rare enough that it usually appears in obscure works or in a minor way. I also enjoyed watching actors struggle to pronounce the name they are tasked with pretending to own. As for useful purposes I suspect and hold out hope that one day all these references will be more than a curiosity. Until then I hope you find your own sort of enjoyment by looking at the lists below.

Book characters

The Abduction of Julia

Lady Satterley (ref)

Adam in Moonshine

Miss Satterly (ref)

The American Comedy

Alderman Whitfield Satterley (ref)

Angel in Marble

Timmy Satterly (ref)

Ardent Apparitions

Cornelia Satterleigh (ref)

The Arizonans

A woman walked through town and passed several people including Satterlee of Satterlee's Mercantile. Satterlee's first name is never given and they are never mentioned again. (ref)

Aurora the Magnificent

Isabel Satterlee (ref)

The Bamboo Blonde

Con Satterlee
Griselda Satterlee (ref)

Barefoot in Hyde Park

William Satterly (ref)

The Bequest of Big Daddy

Jonny Satterley
Jonquil Satterley
Marsh Satterley
Meade Satterley
Mina Satterley
Ratio Satterley (ref)

Big Bad River

Butch Satterlee (ref)

The Big Nowhere

Edmund J. Satterlee (ref)

Billy Duane: A Novel

Dan. G. Satterlee (ref)

The Boy Scouts of Snow-Shoe Lodge

Mr. Satterlee (ref)

illustration of boys scouting in snow being supervised by Mr. Satterlee
Mr. Satterlee (man in middle) in The Boy Scouts of Snow-Shoe Lodge

Broken Wagon

Even though the book is a series of short stories Kemp Satterlee appears in all or nearly all of them. (ref)

Brother Moose

Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

The Carleton Case

Jeanne Satterlee
Tom Satterlee (ref)

Chaffee of Roaring Horse

Dad Satterlee
Miz Satterlee (ref)

Chip, Of the Flying U

Miss Satterly (ref)

Chisholm Trail

Ed Satterly
'Ma' Satterly (ref)

A Civil Contract

Miss Satterleigh (ref)

The Class of '49: A Novel and Two Stories

Alva Satterlee
Janet Satterlee (ref)


Kevin Saterly (ref)


Garrett Satterly
Johanna Satterly
Havock Satterly (ref)

Come A Little Closer

Caroline Satterly (ref)

A Comfortable Wife

Hugo Satterly (ref)


Kevin Saterly (ref)

Concerning Belinda

Mr. Satterly (ref)

illustration of the distinguished gentleman Mr. Satterly in a suit
Mr. Satterly in Concerning Belinda


Mr. Satterlee appears in this book written by Winston Churchill. The author is an American and not the more famous British prime minister. (ref)

Corruptly Procured

Barbara Satterlee (ref)


Lieutenant Satterly
Mr. Satterly (ref)

A Crossworder's Holiday

Ashe Saterlee (ref)

Daisy Plains

Mrs. Satterly
Trim Satterly (ref)

Dark Fancy

Peg Satterlee (ref)

Dark Horse

Miss Satterly (ref)

Deathwatch Trail

Hunter J. Satterlee (ref)

Desert Hearts

Arbin Satterly
Jessamine Satterly (ref)

The Devil You Say: Reports From Hell

There is an illustration of both John Satterley and Mrs. Satterley on page 5. (ref)

Dr. Berkeley's Discovery

(Fred) Satterly
Mrs. Fred Satterly (ref)

Drifting Shadows

old man Satterly (ref)

The Duke's Double

Miss Satterly (ref)

East of Eden

A banker goes by the name Satterly, but I couldn't find a first name. (ref)


The butler is named Satterlee. I didn't see a first name anywhere. He plays a minor role announcing entrances and relaying messages. (ref)

Faking for Him

William Satterly plays the role of a villain in the book. He get's his comeuppance by the end. (ref)

Family Secrets

Ralph Satterly (ref)

Fargo's Legacy

Will Satterlee (ref)

Fetters of Freedom

Archibald Satterlee
Kate Satterlee (ref)

color illustration of Archibald Satterlee and Kate Satterlee in nature
Archibald Satterlee (right) in Fetters of Freedom

The Final Solution

Walt Satterlee
Satterlee girl (ref)

Fletch's Moxie

Martin 'Marty' Satterlee (ref)

The Flight of the Maidens

Dick Satterley
Ethel Satterley
Hester Satterley (ref)

The Flying U's Last Stand

Ruby Satterly (ref)

The Forest on the Hill

Hanniball Satturly (ref)

Fred Fearnot and the Ranch Boy, or, Lively Times with the Broncho Busters

Jake Satterlee (ref)

The Frightened Man

Alice Satterlee
Edna Satterlee
Harold Satterlee
Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

Full Bloom

(Mr.) Satterly (ref)

Ghost of Honeymoon Creek

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Gideon's House

Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

The Gilded Shroud

Mr. Satterleigh (ref)

Give-A-Damn Jones

Robert William Satterlee (ref)

Golden Eyes

Norm Satterlee (ref)

The Happy Family of the Flying U

Miss Satterly (ref)

The Haunted Martyr

There are two references to the main character Denton catching Harold Satterlee. Here in The Haunted Martyr the name is spelled differently as Saterlee. (ref)

Heart's Song

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Helen Lincoln: A Tale

Tim Satterly (ref)


Mister Satterlee (ref)

The Hope Chest

“Flo” Satterlee
Mr. Satterlee (ref)

Hot Fudge Sundae Blues

Will Satterly (ref)

Hot Type

Victoria Satterly (ref)

House at Harcourt

Mrs Satterly (ref)

In His Safekeeping

Thom Satterly (ref)

Janet: A Poor Heiress

Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

Jimty, and Others

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Jocked Up

One of the major characters in the book is Drake Saterlee. His wife is spelled differently as Bethany Satterlee. (ref)

Judge Burnham's Daughters

Jerome Satterley (ref)

Just As I Am: A Novel

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Kiowa Vengeance

Satterlee, G. W. (ref)

The Lady's Command

Mr Satterly (ref)

The Lady and the Footman

the Satterlys (ref)

The Land of the Living: A Novel

Professor Satterly (ref)

The Laughing Girl Mystery

Daisy Satterly (ref)

Laying Down the Law

David Satterly (ref)

The Life of a Woman

Satterlee (ref)

The Lonesome Trail

Miss Satterly (ref)

Lord of the Privateers

Arnold Satterly (ref)

The Love Eaters

Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

Love in a Mist

Torville Satterly (ref)

The Marriage of Claudia

“Everybody else does,” said Pink. “I've been saying it for years.–There's Julia. The old girl is getting scrawny, by Gad.”

“Where? I don't see her.”

“Over by the door. She must have gone to the Satterlees for dinner, I was there last night. Top drawer, but grisly bores. Come on, let's see who else is with them.” (ref)

Mauritius Command

Mr Satterly (ref)

Merry, Merry Ghost

Gina Satterlee
Tucker Satterlee (ref)

Midnight at Mears House

Dr. Satterlee plays a minor role, but he may actually be pictured in the frontispiece illustration. I couldn't find a description of Dr. Satterlee to match which man he is. I assume he is the older one in the back. (ref)

Midsummer Night's Mischief

Theodore Cornelius Satterly (ref)


Brian Satterly (ref)

Miss Dimple Picks a Peck of Trouble

A Miss Iona Satterlee is mentioned in passing. She is a retired teacher living north of the town on Russells' Mill Road in the book. (ref)

Mission to the West

Dake Satterlee (ref)

Mr. Benedict's Lion

Miss Satterlee (ref)

The Murderer Who Wanted More

Dr. Satterlee (ref)

Natural Prey

coach Satterly (ref)

A Northern Light

Arn Satterlee (ref)

The Office of Shadow

Brian Satterly (ref)

One Drop of Blood

Mabel Satterlee
Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

One Haunted Evening

A single paragraph mentions a person named Satterly. As you may know there is a village called Satterleigh in Devon, England, and it does have an old church there. I wouldn't call it an abbey though.

“Satterly had a Samhain festival a few years back–” Wolf rubbed his brown as though trying to remember something “–at that place in Devon, old abbey.” (ref)

One Last Dance

Satterley, Mrs (ref)

Owl & Moon Cafe

Belva Satterly (ref)


Ed Satterlee (ref)


Gertrude Satterly (ref)


Jay Satterly (ref)

Prisoners of Darkness

Satterly (ref)

The Queen Bee

Lord Saterly (ref)

The Rake

Sharisse Satterleigh (ref)

Romance on El Camino Real

David Saterlee (ref)

Sail Away

Osbert Satterleigh (ref)

Sailor Girl

Ben Satterlee (ref)

The Second Woman

A single reference is made to Harold Satterlee regarding the past. He was a major figure in a previous book in the Denton series called The Frightened Man. (ref)

Secret Justice

Tim Satterly (ref)


The movie Maneater is based on this book. Both Roy Satterly and Rose Satterly from the book also appear in the movie. (ref)

The Shocking Miss Shaw

Lady Satterly
Lord Satterly (ref)

Sign of the Bear Paw

Peter Satterlee
Royce Satterlee (ref)

The Silver Cache of the Pawnee

old Satterly (ref)

Sister Jane: Her Friends and Acquaintances

Duncan Satterlee
Mandy Satterlee
Sandy Satterlee (ref)

Six For Laramie

Wiley Satterlee (ref)

Sky Woman Falling

Dutch Satterlee (ref)

The So Blue Marble

Griselda Cameron Satterlee (ref)

A Sort of Virtue: A Political Crime Novel

'Satters' Satterley (ref)

Southern Living

Jackee Satterly (ref)

The Spanish Rose

Mr. Satterleigh
Mrs. Satterleigh (ref)

The Spirit of the Range

Ruby Satterlee appears in both this book and The Flying U's Last Stand, but it is spelled Satterly. Both were written by B. M. Bower. In a movie based on the series there is a Miss Satterly.

I don't know if this is a typo or the fault of Bower. This book was written many years after the others and was right before her death. Doubtful, but it could also be the fault of publishers who reprinted the book decades later. (ref)

Star, or, Her Cross and Her Crown

Captain Satterly (ref)

Step in Time

Cosmo Satterleigh (ref)

Stranger in Two Worlds

Joan Satterley (ref)

Summer-Camp Nurse

Gail Satterly (ref)

The Tarnished Star

Satterlee (ref)

Ten Years of a Lifetime

Miss Satterly (ref)

There Should Have Been Castles

Elizabeth Satterly (ref)

They Walk in the City: The Lovers in the Stone Forest

Eric Satterly (ref)

The Thirteen-Gun Salute

Admiral Satterley (ref)

This Time Count Me In

Mrs. Satterlee (ref)

Three Corners to Nowhere

Mick Satterly (ref)

Triumph of the Mountain Man

Clifton Satterlee (ref)

An Unwilling Conquest

Mr. Satterly (ref)

The Valiant Virginians

Satterlee (ref)


Susie Satterly (ref)

Wear My Love Proudly

Mr. Satterlee (ref)

Whose Child is This?

Dana Satterly
Jonathan Daniel Satterly (ref)

Book series

Griselda Satterlee

According to multiple websites the Griselda Satterlee book series consists of two books. Those are The So Blue Marble (#1) and The Bamboo Blonde (#2). Both were written by Dorothy B. Hughes and published in 1940 and 1941.


Satterleigh Condominiums

The thriller book Enigma mentions a fictional Satterleigh Condominiums and says Cortina Alvarez lives there. The fake address of the condos is 2378 Rutherford Avenue Southwest. The condos don't seem important to the story. (ref)

Satterley House

The book describes Satterley House as a plantation in Georgia during the reconstruction period after the American Civil War. It may have been named after the real life Sotterley House in Maryland that was also a plantation. (ref)

Saturley Building

The Urban Dead is a massive multiplayer survival horror web game where up to 30,000 people play as zombies and survivors. In the game the Saturley Building is located in Mockridge Heights. (ref)


Satterlee Ranch

A Satterlee Ranch appears a few times, but just as minor mentions. (ref)

Satterlee's Mercantile

A woman walked through town and passed several people including Satterlee of Satterlee's Mercantile. Satterlee's first name is never given and they are never mentioned again. (ref)

Satterly Corporation

A fictional Satterly Corporation is used as an example in an accounting textbook. (ref)

Satterly's Rare Books

Satterly's Rare Books is operated by a character called Theodore Cornelius Satterly. In the book the store is located three blocks away from South Central Illinois University. (ref)

Movie characters

The Dice Woman

Unfortunately, The Dice Woman like many other silent films did not survive. A minor character simply named Satterlee was played by Malcolm Denny. The Moving Picture World magazine described it as a “modern flapper tale” and a mix of “farce and melodrama”. (ref)

Jet Storm

Lillian Satterly is a minor character in the 1959 movie Jet Storm. Hermione Baddeley plays Lillian in this black and white British film. She only speaks a few short lines in her brief appearances. The character's full name is only said once when she introduces herself. (ref)

screencap of Lillian Satterly smiling
Lillian Satterly played by Hermione Baddeley in Jet Storm (1959)

Last of the Comanches

In this western movie the minor character is called Prophet Satterlee played by Milton Parsons, though elsewhere the character is Satterlee the Prophet. (ref)

screencap of Prophet Satterlee next to an Old West stage coach
Prophet Satterlee (right) played by Milton Parsons in Last of the Comanches (1953)

Man Eater

Roy Satterly and Rose Satterly are characters in the poorly rated 2007 TV movie Man Eater. The movie is absolutely awful, but if you are reading this then you must watch it. Roy Satterly is a little boy played by Ty Wood. Marina Stephenson Kerr plays his mother Rose Satterly.

I don't remember anyone saying Rose Satterly's name in the movie and Roy only says his full name once. So you will have to slog through quite a bit of garbage just to hear Ty Wood mumble out the name Roy Satterly one time. (ref)

screencap of Rose Satterly
Rose Satterly played by Marina Stephenson Kerr in Maneater (2007)
screencap of Roy Satterly
Roy Satterly played by Ty Wood in Maneater (2007)

Weary Goes a Wooing

Weary Goes a Wooing also known as How Weary Went Wooing is an 11-minute long silent film released in 1915. Miss Satterly in the movie is played by Victoria Forde. The script was written by B. M. Bower and it is based on her Flying U book series. In the books there is a Miss Satterly as well. The Moving Picture World magazine wrote this description.

WEARY GOES A WOOING (Sept. 14).–Miss Satterly, the new school teacher, is loved by all the cowboys of the “Flying U” ranch. Weary is shy and only makes the acquaintance of the pretty school teacher by main force on the part of his cowboy companions. Jack and Emmet write an invitation to Weary to go to a dance, and sign Miss Satterly's name thereto. Miss Satterly finds a rough draft of this note.

Weary's run-away horse brings him to Miss Satterly's home. They compare notes and the night of the dance, the cowboys are astounded to see Miss Satterly and Weary together at the dance where Weary is fed ice cream by the school teacher, while he tells her how much he loves her. (ref)

Unfortunately many silent films are considered lost. Luckily enough Weary Goes A Wooing survived, but I was unable to get a copy.

Play characters

The Awful Truth

The play was produced on September 18, 1922, at the Henry Miller Theater in New York, New York. The comedy starred Bruce McRae as one of the major characters Norman Satterly. (ref)

Several movies were made based on the play. For some reason all of them changed the name of Norman Satterly. In the 1925 movie the name becomes Norman Satterlee while in the 1929 and 1937 movies it's Jerry Warriner.

promotional photo of Norman Satterly in a suit looking at his ex-wife
Norman Satterly (right) played by Bruce McRae in The Awful Truth

Sackett's Corner Folks

The cast of characters describes Melancthon Satterlee as one “whose chief aim in life is to live without undue exertion.” (ref)

Thin Ice

Thin Ice was presented by the Temple Stock Players at Temple Theater in Hamilton, Ontario, Canada. Based on the source I assume the play was performed in 1924. Edith Satterly was played by Gladys Gillan. (ref)


Lady Satterlee's School for Girls

Lady Satterlee's School for Girls is only mentioned once in passing in the entire book. It isn't important to the story. (ref)

Miss Satterly's School for Young Ladies and Gentlemen

One character's qualifications included Miss Satterly's School for Young Ladies and Gentlemen. The school is an insignificant detail. (ref)

Short story characters

All the King's Horses

Archer Saturley (ref)


Jim Satterly (ref)

Another Squaw?

John Satterley (ref)

Black Hand

Mr. Satterly (ref)

A Business Administration: Discouraging Competition

Police Chief Satterly (ref)

A Business Administration: Dropping the Middleman

Police Chief Satterly (ref)

A Business Administration: Helping the Helpless

Police Chief Satterly (ref)

Curse of the Walking Shadow

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Dakota Man

Jenny Satterly appears in Dakota Man, but it was first published as Head Back North, Dakota Man! in Dime Western volume 2, number 47. I don't know if the same character appears in the original or if this was a simple reprint. (ref)

A Days Journey

(Mr.) Satterly (ref)

Ghost Lady

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Ghost of the Hotel Montezuma

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Ghost of Sugar Creek

Jarvis Satterly (ref)

Grab Bags are Dangerous

Mr. Satterly (ref)

illustration of Mr. Satterly terrified
Mr. Satterly in Grab Bags are Dangerous

Haunted Barn

Mr. Satterly (ref)

The Hazing of Satterlee 2d

Thomas Polk Satterlee (ref)

How the Deal Turned Out: A Sporting Sketch

Mrs. Satterlee
Percival Satterlee (ref)

How Weary Willie Wooed: A Story of a Horse, a Hammock, and a Tow-Headed Girl

There is a short silent film with a nearly identical title and this story is probably the basis for that movie. As the title suggests Willie also known as Weary attempts to woo a school teacher named Miss Satterly. (ref)

J. Hollister, Night Clerk

The story features Mr. Satterlee the stern owner of a hotel and his somewhat demanding daughter Miss Satterlee. The new night clerk Mr. Satterlee hires brings quick and vast changes that cause problems. (ref)

illustration of Mr. Satterlee frowning with his arms crossed
Mr. Satterlee (left) in J. Hollister, Night Clerk
illustration of Miss Satterlee leaning over stairs
Miss Satterlee (left) in J. Hollister, Night Clerk

Last of an Outcast Clan

Grip Satterly (ref)


Marcus Antonius Saterlee (ref)

illustration of Marcus Antonius Satterlee carrying a woman through a river
Marcus Antonius Saterlee (left) in Ma'am from the illustrated version in The Day Book. (ref)
illustration of Marcus Antonius Saterlee at a forman dinner
Marcus Antonius Saterlee (left) in Ma'am from the illustrated version in Colliers.
illustration of Marcus Antonius Saterlee in the middle of a group of people
Marcus Antonius Saterlee (middle) in Ma'am from the illustrated version in Colliers.
illustration of Marcus Antonius Saterlee reaching to carry a woman across a river
Marcus Antonius Saterlee (left) in Ma'am from the illustrated version in Colliers.

Man's Best Friend

Pete Saterlee (ref)

The Marriage Question

Isabel Satterlee
Richard Satterlee (ref)

Miracle at the County

Joe Satterly (ref)

Mr. Satterlee Shares the Ride

The story takes place during the rationing period of World War II in the United States. It's a charming and enjoyable little story with a large high-quality illustration across two pages. I really suggest you don't go any further and instead read the story.

Businessman Mr. Satterlee is on his way to deliver payroll in cash. He has promised to pick up those on the road when he got his gas ration sticker. Along he stops for a hitchhiker who is more than he bargained for.

The man is straight out of prison and begins reciting his crimes and his uncontrollable urges. Mr. Satterlee slowly begins to panic and accelerates hoping to draw the attention of the police and succeeds. But to his surprise the cop refuses to listen to any excuses, issues the citation, and leaves. After the cop has left Mr. Satterlees unnamed passenger tells him the ticket will no longer be a problem and shows the cop's book he has pick pocketed. (ref)

Night of the Dancing Graves

Mr. Satterly (ref)

An Old Man and Three Whores

Quigg Saterly (ref)

Old Nobb

Mr. Satterly (ref)

A Pair of Poachers

Thomas Polk Satterlee (ref)

The Passing of Caliente

Eva Satterlee
John Satterlee (ref)

The Plot Master

Reginald Satterly (ref)

The Price of Her Folly

Ned Satterly (ref)

Princess I–Would–I–Wot–Not

Mr. Satterly (ref)

Satterlee Reforms

Satterlee (ref)

The Scissors Grinder

Olive Satterly (ref)

The Security of the High Seas

John Satterlee (ref)

Side Road to Glory

Fred Satterly (ref)

Simultaneous Worlds

Satterlee (ref)

Spark of the Flame

Doc Satterlee (ref)

Thundering Juggernaut

seaman Satterly (ref)

illustration of seaman Satterly and crew being tossed around the deck of a boat in a storm
seaman Satterly and crew in Thundering Juggernaut

Twice for the Same Offense

Captain Saterlee (ref)

Two in a Gale

Billy Satterly (ref)

TV characters

Star Trek: Renegades - Season 1 Episode 1

Near the beginning of the episode or film Admiral Chekhov says he learned important information from Admiral Satterlee played by Herbert Jefferson Jr. via viewscreen right before Satterlee was killed by a supposed plasma leak. The scene only lasts a few seconds. (ref)

screencap of Admiral Satterlee seen through a viewscreen
Admiral Satterlee played by Herbert Jefferson Jr. in Star Trek: Renegades


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Priestley, J. B. Adam in Moonshine. William Heinemann. 1923.

Smith, Chester Allen. The American Comedy. Richard G. Badger. 1913.

Coffman, Elaine. Angel in Marble. Dell Publishing. 1991.

Fitzgerald, Ellen. Angel in Marble. Walker and Company. 1992.

Garfield, Brian. The Arizonans. Bantam Books. 1987.

Hall, Gertrude. Aurora the Magnificent. Leake, Gerald (illustrator). The Century Co. 1917-03.

Hughes, Dorothy B. “The Bamboo Blonde”. Griselda Satterlee. number 2.

Bowlin, Chastity. “Barefoot in Hyde Park”. The Hellion Club. number 2. edition 1. Dragonblade Publishing Inc. 2020-01.

Costa, Jo-Ann. The Request of Big Daddy. Coccaro, Joe (executive editor). Koëhler Books. 2012.

Hatch, Tyler. Big Bad River. Robert Hale. 2003.

Ellroy, James. “The Big Nowhere”. L.A. Quartet. number 2. Arrow. 1994.

Mathews, Frances Aymar. Billy Duane: A Novel. Dodd, Mead and Company. 1905-02.

Holland, Rupert Sargent. The Boy Scouts of Snow-Shoe Lodge. Thomson, Will (illustrator). J. B. Lippincott Company. 1915.

Fox, Norman A. Broken Wagon. large print edition. Thorndike Press. 2001.

Levin, Betty. Brother Moose. Greenwillow Books. 1990.

Clark, Ellery H. The Carleton Case. Brehm, George (illustrator). A. L. Burt Company. 1910.

Haycox, Ernest. Chaffee of Roaring Horse. Paperback Library. 1963.

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Brainerd, Eleanor Hoyt. Concerning Belinda. Fisher, Harrison (illustrator).

Churchill, Winston. Coniston. Shinn, Florence Scovel (illustrator). The Macmillan Company. 1906.

Bowen, Michael. “Corruptly Procured”. Richard Michaelson. 1st edition. number 3. St. Martin's Press. 1994-04.

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Gerard, Anna. Desert Hearts. Zebra Books. 1999.

Hatch, Tyler. Deathwatch Trail. Linford. 2001.

Breig, Joseph A. The Devil You Say: Reports From Hell. The Bruce Publishing Company. 1952.

Green, Christina. Drifting Shadows. edition 1. F. A. Thorpe. 2012.

Slee, Richard. .

Mills, Anita. The Duke's Double. edition 1. Signet. 2000-02.

Montross, Lynn. East of Eden. edition 1. Harper & Brothers. 1925.

Darcy, Clare. Elyza. Walker and Company. 1976.

Faye, Lynn. “Faking for Him”. 69th St. Bad Boys. number 8. 2017.

Anderson, Lee. Family Secrets. Avalon Books. 1988.

Hatch, Tyler. Fargo's Legacy. Robert Hale. 2012.

Greddington, Frances. Fetters of Freedom. Small, Maynard & Company. 1924.

Chabon, Michael. The Final Solution. Harper Perennial. 2006.

Mcdonald, Gregory. “Fletch's Moxie”. Fletch. number 5. Vintage Crime/Black Lizard. 2005-07.

Gardam, Jane. The Flight of the Maidens. edition 1. Carroll & Graf Publishers. 2001.

Bower, B. M. “The Flying U's Last Stand”. Flying U. number 5. page 98. Little, Brown and Company. 1915-03.

Girling, Richard. The Forest on the Hill. The Viking Press. 1982.

Standish, Hal. “Fred Fearnot and the Ranch Boy, or, Lively Times with the Broncho Busters”. Work and Win. number 262. Frank Tousey. 1903-12-11.

Cameron, Kenneth. “The Frightened Man”. Denton. number 1. Minotaur Books. 2009.

Krentz, Jayne Ann. Full Bloom. Harlequin Books. 2001.

Bial, Raymond. Ghost of Honeymoon Creek. Bial, Anna (illustrator). edition 1. Face to Face Books. 1999.

Brody, Jean. Gideon's House. page 182. G. P. Putnam's Sons. 1984.

Bailey, Elizabeth. “The Gilded Shroud”. Lady Fan Mystery. number 1. 1st edition. pages 31, 36-38, 82. Berkely Publishing Group. 2011-09.

Pronzini, Bill. Give-A-Damn Jones. edition 1. Tom Doherty Associates. 2018-05.

Gideon, John. Golden Eyes. pages 188, 189. Knight. 1997.

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