Related to: 'The Land That Time Forgot SF Gateway Omnibus'

Gateway

Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tarzan at the Earth's Core and Other Tales

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Carson of Venus SF Gateway Omnibus

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tanar of Pellucidar

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tarzan and the Castaways

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tarzan and the Foreign Legion

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

When the American bomber crashed in the jungles of enemy-held Sumatra, the survivors faced the perils of a completely unknown world...and the RAF colonel who had flown with them as observer seemed to compound their danger by going mad - stripping to a loincloth and throwing away his weapons except for his knife. But for Colonel John Clayton, Lord Greystoke, the hazards of wild beasts and a remorseless enemy were a familiar and joyously accepted challenge - a chance to return to his true identity of Tarzan of the Apes.Gathering a motley crew of allies of many nations, Tarzan worked a terrible vengeance on the occupying Japanese, led an epic trek to the coast - to a final ocean rendezvous with enemies human and inhuman.

Gateway

At the Earth's Core

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

When Abner Perry invents a vehicle that essentially drills through the earth, he takes it to his good friend (and independently wealthy man about town) David Ennis. And what else can they do? Drill down into the earth, of course. What they find there isn't what we'd expect: it's an inner world called Pellicidar, a place where the sun neither sets nor rises - because what appears to be the sun is no sun at all, but the molten core of the earth. Pellucidar is a great fun fantasy world, full of dragons, apes, and reptiles and Weird Things. It's ruled by sorcerous royalty (the princess falls in love with Our Hero, of course) and of course our heroes end up hip-deep in dragons...

Gateway

Tarzan and the Ant Men

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

Tarzan finds himself in a strange country of stone-age savages and knee-high warriors who ride miniature African deer as though they were horses. But the Minunians are not so small that they cannot take the Ape Man captive, and put him to work in their underground quarries.

Gateway

Tarzan at the Earth's Core

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

An urgent message from Pellucidar, that world of primitive men and primeval jungles that lies inside the crust of the Earth, called on Tarzan of the Apes for assistance. Tarzan, used to the dangers of darkest Africa, heeded the call to Pellucidar, where all his skill in the jungle, all his talents with beasts and primitive men, would be put to the extreme test. For in that land at the Earth's core, under the eternal day of the Central Sun, his terrific talents were needed just to stay alive - let alone to fulfil the mission that had called him there!

Gateway

Tarzan the Invincible

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

Tarzan, Mighty Hunter, Mighty Fighter! Tarzan the Invincible, embroiled in a thrilling Red plot for the domination of savage Africa. Here, in his own grim jungle and in the wild wastes of mysterious Abyssinia, he meets high adventure-with cruel, relentless, unscrupulous enemies. Here, swinging through the giant forests with Tarzan, you will meet new friends and old. Zora Drinov, the beautiful Russian conspirator, will puzzle you to the last. You will like Wayne Colt, the American, and you will think that you know all about him, but you won't. Little Nkima, the tiny monkey, comes again to thwart the enemies of Tarzan; and you will meet La, High Priestess of the Flaming God, and Tantor, the elephant, and Numa, the lion; the Great Apes, the Waziri and all the myriad life that makes the teeming jungle beloved of Tarzan. And when you have turned the last page you will say that this is one of the greatest Tarzan stories that Edgar Rice Burroughs ever wrote.

Gateway

Tarzan and the Lion Man

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tarzan and the Forbidden City

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tarzan and the Madman

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

Here is the most exciting and dangerous adventure of them all, in which Tarzan of the Apes is faced with some of his most baffling challenges ever! A beautiful white girl on safari is captured by a lost civilisation of semi-pagan tribesmen in inaccessible jungle, and worshipped as a prisoner goddess... Two ruthless crooks from across the ocean, on a feverish hunt for a lost horde of gold in Tarzan's territory, plunder the innocent folk and creatures of the forest in their relentless search... And a young man - strong, and bronzed and dressed in a loin-cloth - calls himself 'Tarzan', and causes chaos and confusion among all but the most faithful of the real jungle hero followers.

Gateway

Pellucidar

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

Tarzan of the Apes

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

Deep in the savage African jungle, the baby Tarzan was raised by a fierce she-ape of the tribe of Kerchak. There he had to learn the secrets of the wild to survive - how to talk with animals, swing through the trees, and fight against the great predators. He grew to the strength and courage of his fellow apes. And in time, his human intelligence promised him the kingship of the tribe. He became truly Lord of the Jungle. Then men entered his jungle, bringing with them the wanton savagery of civilised greed and lust - and bringing also the first white woman Tarzan had ever seen. Now suddenly, Tarzan had to choose between two worlds. (First published 1912)

Gateway

The Return of Tarzan

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

Tarzan had renounced his right to the woman he loved, and civilisation held no pleasure for him. After a brief and harrowing period among men, he turned back to the African jungle where he had grown to manhood. It was there he first heard of Opar, the city of gold, left over from fabled Atlantis. It was a city of hideous men - and of beautiful, savage women, over whom reigned La, high priestess of the Flaming God. Its altars were stained with the blood of many sacrifices. Unheeding of the dangers, Tarzan led a band of savage warriors toward the ancient crypts and the more ancient evil of Opar.

Gateway

The Beasts of Tarzan

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs
Gateway

The Son of Tarzan

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

Paulvitch still lived and sought vengeance against Tarzan. As part of his plot, he lured Tarzan's young son away from London. But the boy escaped, with the aid of the great ape Akut. They fled to the savage African jungles where Tarzan had been reared. There the civilised boy had to learn to meet the great beasts and face the dangers only his father had ever conquered. But he grew in time into Korak the Killer, almost as mighty as Tarzan. Korak found a friend in Meriem, whom he rescued from a raiding Arab band. Then he discovered that the dangers of the jungle were nothing compared to those devised by men.

Gateway

Tarzan and the Jewels of Opar

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

In the forgotten city of Opar, the bloodied sacrificial altar of the Flaming God stood above vaults piled high with the gold destined for fabled, lost Atlantis. There La, the beautiful high priestess, still dreamed of Tarzan, who had escaped her knife before. Around her, the hideous priests vowed that he should never escape again. For now Tarzan was returning, and they were waiting for him. Tarzan planned to avoid La and the priests. But he could not avoid the earthquake that struck him down in the vaults and left him without memory of his wife or home - only with what memory he had had as a child among the savage apes who reared him.

Gateway

Jungle Tales of Tarzan

Edgar Rice Burroughs
Authors:
Edgar Rice Burroughs

The young Tarzan was unlike the great apes who were his only companions and playmates. Theirs was a simple, savage life, filled with little but killing or being killed. But Tarzan had all of a normal boy's desire to learn. He had painfully taught himself to read from books left by his dead father. Now he sought to apply this book knowledge to the world around him. He sought for such things as the source of dreams and the whereabouts of God. And he searched for the love and affection that every human being needs. But he was alone in his struggles to grow and understand. The life of the jungle had no room for abstractions.