Tarzan: Return to Pal-ul-don

Tarzan Return to Pal ul don With the African continent engulfed by World War II John Clayton Lord Greystoke abandons his role as Lord of the Jungle in order to combat the spreading Nazi menace Flying a P Tomahawk warplane

  • Title: Tarzan: Return to Pal-ul-don
  • Author: Will Murray Joe DeVito
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 345
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • With the African continent engulfed by World War II, John Clayton, Lord Greystoke, abandons his role as Lord of the Jungle in order to combat the spreading Nazi menace Flying a P 40 Tomahawk warplane, Clayton is sent on his first mission to rescue the missing British Military Intelligence officer code named Ilex But the daring task plunges him into his savage past afteWith the African continent engulfed by World War II, John Clayton, Lord Greystoke, abandons his role as Lord of the Jungle in order to combat the spreading Nazi menace Flying a P 40 Tomahawk warplane, Clayton is sent on his first mission to rescue the missing British Military Intelligence officer code named Ilex But the daring task plunges him into his savage past after he s forced down in a lost land that seems hauntingly familiar When Tarzan of the Apes returns to the prehistoric realm called Pal ul don, he must revert to his most savage persona, that of Tarzan jad guru Tarzan the Terrible

    • Best Read [Will Murray Joe DeVito] ✓ Tarzan: Return to Pal-ul-don || [Classics Book] PDF ☆
      345 Will Murray Joe DeVito
    • thumbnail Title: Best Read [Will Murray Joe DeVito] ✓ Tarzan: Return to Pal-ul-don || [Classics Book] PDF ☆
      Posted by:Will Murray Joe DeVito
      Published :2018-04-14T12:37:30+00:00

    One thought on “Tarzan: Return to Pal-ul-don”

    1. Perhaps most people don't know the name of author Edgar Rice Burroughs, but the name "Tarzan" is known all over the world. Burroughs created an immortal character best known today from the films. But Chicago-born Burroughs wrote 24 books following the adventures of the little boy grown to manhood in the African rain forest.These were books I thoroughly enjoyed reading from the age of 11 to 13, especially on those warm lazy summer afternoons in my Chicago suburb of Oak Park.Burroughs passed away [...]

    2. A great continuation of the Tarzan books.During World War II, Tarzan, a flier, is given a mission to fly over Africa and find a British operative. He is taken down by a Pteranodon (shades of Carson Napier!) and crashes in Pal-Ul-Don, where he befriends an elephant and a cave man, and comes into conflict with spider people.Very exciting, with a lot of high adventure and derring-do. A worthy addition to the Tarzan mythos.

    3. When I heard this book was coming out, I immediately set to re-reading Tarzan the Terrible,, the Burroughs novel recounting Tarzan’s previous visit to Pal-ul-Don. Though I’m glad I did, as an ERB refresher, it wasn’t really necessary. Return to Pal-ul-Do is a stand-alone adventure, introducing readers to new wonders, new horrors and new races in this forgotten corner of Africa.This makes Return to Pal-ul-Don accessible to everyone – from folks who know Tarzan only through comics or movie [...]

    4. This was a lot of fun, but this is why I read these books. I loved how the author started off with "Flying Officer Clayton" when he was in the air and as he came back to the jungle he transformed back into Tarzan.

    5. Didn't enjoy this so much. The book is too long and doesn't quite capture the feel of the first few (and best) of the E.R. Burroughs Tarzan books. This was a good effort, but fell short.

    6. I've been a fan of the Tarzan books since I was a kid. When I saw this book I was really looking forward to it.unfortunately I was horribly disappointed. Simply put, I didn't find anything to catch my interest. There were none of the cliffhanger chapter endings, none of the wide eyed amazement of discovery, and none grandeur of the true Lord of the Jungle. What we do get is repeated plot points and descriptions and no real "feel" for who Tarzan really is (other than the endlessly repeated phrase [...]

    7. A great Tarzan novel by the new Doc Savage writer. A fun and fast paced novel. A fantastic addition to Burroughs Tarzan series.

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