“March Hastings” was one of the pseudonyms (along with Laura Duchamp, Viveca Ives, and Alden Stowe) of Sally M. Singer, a lesbian writer born in 1930s and the author of more than 130 novels, across many genres. She is undoubtedly best-known for her string of ground-breaking, lesbian-themed, sexy pulp paperbacks in the 1950s and early 1960s, including The Outcasts, Three Woman, and By Flesh Alone. She wrote many other sexy novels as Hastings, not all of them with a lesbian theme. However, by the late-60s/early 70s, the “March Hastings” pseudonym was co-opted by her publisher and became a house name for many different authors penning lurid paperbacks, diluting and confusing her early legacy as an influential author of lesbian pulp and straight erotic fiction. (The photo is AI-generated)
A lesbian pulp fiction classic -- back in print for the first time in 60 years! She drifted from bed-to-bed, from men-to-women, trying to blot out pain with pleasure.
24 forbidden, racy novels from the 1950s and early 60s, out of print for decades, collected in one, 4300-page volume!
Chico's Women by March Hastings
A Matter of Adultery by Don Lee
Dangerous Harem by John B. Thompson
A Rage Within by March Hastings
Gambler’s Girl by John Tanner
Honey in Louisiana, Two Novels by John B. Thompson & Jack Woodford
Sweet Cheat by Peter Duncan
Sinful Virgin by John B. Thompson
The Split-Level Game by Louis Lorraine
Sugar Doll by John B. Thompson
The Thrill Club by Edward Gregory Carroll