Postcard-Wight-bar

Here’s a postcard that was sent from the Isle of Wight to London in 1905. Can a reader decipher it?

Postcard-Arnsberg-bar

In 1901 an unknown person sent an encrypted postcard from Iserlohn, Germany, to nearby Arnsberg. Can a reader decipher it?

Postcard-Studholme-bar

A postcard from 1903 is encrypted in a dancing men code, like it is described in a famous Sherlock Holmes story. Can a reader decipher it?

Postcard-Wood-bar

Here’s a postcard written in English that contains two kinds of encryption. Can a reader decipher this two-part cryptogram?

Postcard-Whitmore-bar

Here’s another crypto postcard. As the encrypted part of the message has only 17 letters, it is probably hard to decipher.

Postcard-Newcastle-bar

In 1909, an unmarried woman in Newcastle, Australia, received an encrypted postcard. Can a reader decipher it?

Postcard-Melton-Mowbray-bar

Only three of the many encrypted postcards I have covered on this blog so far have remained unsolved. The one I am going to introduce today might be number four.

Postcard-Plymouth-bar

Two postcards from the early 20th century are written in Morse code or something similar. One of these cryptograms is still unsolved.

Postcard-San-Francisco-bar

In 1905, an encrypted postcard was sent from San Francisco to Paris. Can a reader break it?

Postcard-Semlin-bar

Today’s crypto mystery is about a postcard written to a noblewoman in 1914. Can a reader solve it?