Roy Hunt's Fu Manchu and Company, a folio with remarks by the artist, was "respectfully dedicated to The Sax Rohmer Society." It was announced in The Rohmer Review No.4 and the cover was later reproduced in issue No. 7. Roy Hunt also designed the logo (title lettering) used for the entire run of The Rohmer Review. In "Notes by the Artist," he provides quite a bit of information about each of the thirteen pictures. I'm including just enough to give an idea of the contents:
Picture One: The screen's first Fu Manchu, Warner Oland . . . .
Picture Two: In 1932 Boris Karloffbecame the second screen's Fu Manchu . . . .
Picture Three: In 1940 Henry Brandon became Fu Manchu Number Three . . . .
Picture Four: Christopher Lee was Fu Manchu Number Four . . . .
Picture Five: This is Nayland Smith . . . .
Picture Six: Fu Manchu's Daughter . . . .
Picture Seven: Moris Klaw, The Dream Detective . . . .
Picture Eight: Anthony Ferrara, Brood of the Witch Queen, and sorcerer extra-ordinary . . . .
Picture Nine: Fo-Hi, The Golden Scorpian along with Fu Manchu
-- unnamed in the story -- look over Miska, the slave girl . . .
Picture Ten: Chief Inspector Red Kerry. Featured in Dope, Yellow Shadows . . . .
Picture Eleven: Sir Lionel Barton and Niece Rima . . . .
Picture Twelve: Yu'an Hee See. Here is one of Rohmer's most villainous characters,
who, unlike Fu Manchu, is without honour . . . .
Picture Thirteen: This is the real Dr. Fu Manchu as described by Rohmer . . . .
Go to Sax Rohmer's First Editions
Go to The Page of Fu Manchu