Oooh get her! Whoops!
I’ve got your number ducky.
You couldn’t afford me, dear.
I’d scratch your eyes out.
Don’t come the brigadier bit with us, dear,
we all know where you’ve been, you military fairy.
Whoops, don’t look now girls
the major’s just minced in with that dolly colour sergeant,
If the blurb is to be believed, we’re supposed to be rooting for the ants against their flimsily-clad enslavers.
This must be the bit they cut out of those car-repair adverts where Harry Hill claims:’By Jingo, we’re DETERMINED to be the best!’
Ants on Venus? Venus appears to be enjoying a remarkably sunny day with pleasant blue skies. For the only time in forever. Perhaps the fairy/elves were simply enjoying an impossibly pleasant day with a nice picnic lunch, when..ANTS!!
The date accounts for the title. In the 1940s you would put the word “Atom” in the title to show that this was a tale of fantastic science. In the 1920s, “Radio” had the same significance.
Got some fine covers there. Arguably “An Earth-Man On Venus” is a better title. “Myles Cabot on Venus” is more specific. But “An Earth-Man On Venus” has the more overt giant ant sexual harassment (by the ant, not of the ant). This is what the public wants, some of it anyway.
It has taken me about five minutes of looking to notice that the chick has wings. A four foot span.
“The Radio Man” sounds like the 1920s original of “The Cable Guy” in which Harold Lloyd plays the radio engineer, and when I say engineer I mean installer. The giant ants probably felt about him like you’d feel about Jim Carrey by the end of the story.
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