a couple of links in his original comment. But the best source on the internet for Hubbard info is this Mystery*File round-up of articles by Tom Jenkins and Wyatt James, which boasts a book-by-book appraisal of Hubbard's work, an overview, a full bibliography and more besides. It's very thorough, so much so that it's debatable what more can be added. I'm determined to give it a go, though: I've got at least a couple of runs of posts planned on Hubbard, which if nothing else will showcase some of the little-seen covers to the author's British first editions.
So then: let's begin. And in this first week of posts I'll be looking at some of Hubbard's novels and stories from either end of his career, as well as reviewing what's widely regarded as one of his best books – one which has a particular relevance to my preoccupations. That's 1965's A Hive of Glass, coming right up...
NB: a second run of P. M. Hubbard posts can be found beginning here, including a never-before seen letter from the author; another letter – or rather memo – relating to Hubbard can be found here.
P. M. Hubbard Bibliography
Flush as May (Michael Joseph, 1963)
Anna Highbury (Cassell, 1963)
Picture of Millie (Michael Joseph, 1964)
Rat Trap Island (Cassell, 1964)
A Hive of Glass (Michael Joseph, 1965)
The Holm Oaks (Michael Joseph, 1965)
The Tower (Geoffrey Bles, 1968)
The Custom of the Country (Geoffrey Bles, 1969)
Cold Waters (Geoffrey Bles, 1970)
High Tide (Macmillan, 1971)
The Dancing Man (Macmillan, 1971)
The Whisper in the Glen (Macmillan, 1972)
A Rooted Sorrow (Macmillan, 1973)
A Thirsty Evil (Macmillan, 1974)
The Graveyard (Macmillan, 1975)
The Causeway (Macmillan, 1976)
The Quiet River (Macmillan, 1978)
Kill Claudio (Macmillan, 1979)