It would seem nowadays - it was not true of Sherlock Holmes, when the rules were less rigid - the shorter the detective story the less good it will be. The least effective of the stories in this book occupies 32 pages; the most 96; and there are two of intermediate length and merit. All are of quite a high standard as long-short stories, but none is as good as any of Mrs Christie's full-length detective novels. The fact is that the reader of today demands to participate in a detective story, and no living writer, unless occasionally Miss Sayers, can find room in a short story for this extra detective. - Simon Nowell-Smith of The Times Literary Supplement's issue of 27 March 1937
Murder in the Mews and Other Stories is a 1937 collection of short stories by English mystery writer Agatha Christie featuring Hercule Poirot. The tome was first published in the UK by Collins Crime Club on 15 March 1937 and included: Murder in the Mews, The Incredible Theft, Dead Man's Mirror and Triangle at Rhodes.
It was then published in the US by Dodd, Mead and Company under the title Dead Man's Mirror in June 1937 with one story removed (The Incredible Theft). In 1987 Berkeley Books republished all four stories. - AsNotedIn
|1937/03/15||Agatha Christie||Author||"Murder in the Mews and Other Stories" is published in the United Kingdom by Collins Crime Club.|
|1937/03/15||Collins Crime Club||Publisher||"Murder in the Mews and Other Stories" is published in the United Kingdom by Collins Crime Club.|
|1937/06/00||Dodd, Mead and Company||Publisher||Three stories that appear in Christie's "Murder in the Mews and Other Stories" are published in the United States by Dodd, Mead and Company under the title "Dead Man's Mirror".|