Atlas of the Serpent Men (A Tale of Conan of Cimmeria)

Rated 4.00/5 based on 2 reviews
Leaving the comforts of his kingdom, Conan, King of Aquilonia, embarks on a quest that has virtually no chance of success. With only a single retainer, he must find a relic of the ancient race of serpent men. It's of little moment to him that his own life might be the price of its capture. This is a pulp story in the Weird Tales tradition. More
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About Chris L. Adams

Chris spent years playing guitar in and out of bands and was, during that time, more of a voracious reader than a writer. After that last band collapsed, he turned from writing songs to writing stories, eventually turning out a half million-word Barsoom series as a tribute to Edgar Rice Burroughs (currently under contract to ERB Inc.) and a host of self-published short stories and poems.

Something inside drives him to create, and so together with writing and playing guitar, he also dabbles in painting (the cover for his novel, The Hunter and the Sorcerer, is one of his).

You may find him on his website, There, you'll find links, information on available stories, and other things you might find of interest.

Chris enjoys talking about favorite authors, writing and collecting books so feel free to shoot him an email from his Contact page.

Chris resides in Southern West Virginia with his wife and two children.

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Gilbert M. Stack reviewed on April 25, 2018

This tribute to Robert E. Howard’s Conan starts on a strong note giving a very credible account of Conan facing off against a band of thieves. The crisp action pulls you right in and doesn’t let you go from start to finish. Adams has a real feel for everyone’s favorite barbarian. These are pages that feel like REH could have penned them. There's also a delightful piece of Conan flash fiction at the end so make certain you read until the final page.
(review of free book)
James Hold reviewed on Nov. 11, 2017

This is an interesting story that captures Howard's atmosphere.
However, are you quite sure CONAN is in the public domain? I can open any book of REH's work and see a long list of people claiming rights to the property.
(review of free book)
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