Mars Trilogy (A Princess popular of Mars / high quality The Gods of Mars / The Warlord of Mars) outlet online sale

Mars Trilogy (A Princess popular of Mars / high quality The Gods of Mars / The Warlord of Mars) outlet online sale

Mars Trilogy (A Princess popular of Mars / high quality The Gods of Mars / The Warlord of Mars) outlet online sale
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Product Description

This bind-up of the first three John Carter of Mars books is an ideal 100th anniversary keepsake.

Ever since A Princess of Mars was published in 1912, readers of all ages have read and loved Edgar Rice Burroughs’ Barsoom series. Now, 100 years later, this brand-new bind-up contains the first three classic John Carter of Mars books: A Princess of Mars, The Gods of Mars, and The Warlord of Mars. Featuring an Introduction by Bruce Coville and illustrations from three classic fantasy illustrators—Mark Zug, Scott Gustafson, and Scott Fischer—this collection is an incredible value and will be treasured by existing and new fans.

Don’t miss the new John Carer anthology, Under the Moons of Mars!

This book has not been prepared, approved, licensed, or authorized by Edgar Rice Burroughs, Inc. or any other entity associated with the Edgar Rice Burroughs estate.

About the Author

Edgar Rice Burroughs (1875–1950) is best known for his creation of Tarzan of the jungle and of the heroic John Carter who adventured on Mars, although he is also the author of many other novels in a range of genres.

Scott M. Fischer is a painter by birth, a musician by training, and a storyteller by choice. Best known as the author/illustrator of JUMP!, he is also the illustrator of Twinkle, the New York Times bestselling Peter Pan in Scarlet, Lottie Paris Lives Here, and Lottie Paris and the Best Place. Scott lives with his wife, daughter, and a menagerie of animals in Belchertown, Massachusetts.

Scott Gustafson is an illustrator whose most recent book is Favorite Nursery Rhymes from Mother Goose. He has also illustrated Classic Fairy Tales, Alphabet Soup and Peter Pan. Eddie is his first novel. He lives in Chicago.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

FOREWORD
TO THE READER OF THIS WORK:


In submitting Captain Carter’s strange manuscript to you in book form, I believe that a few words relative to this remarkable personality will be of interest.

My first recollection of Captain Carter is of the few months he spent at my father’s home in Virginia, just prior to the opening of the Civil War. I was then a child of but five years, yet I will remember the tall, dark, smooth-faced, athletic man whom I called Uncle Jack.

He seemed always to be laughing; and he entered into the sports of the children with the same hearty good fellowship he displayed toward those pastimes in which the men and women of his own age indulged; or he would sit for an hour at a time entertaining my old grandmother with stories of his strange, wild life in all parts of the world. We all loved him, and our slaves fairly worshipped the ground he trod.

He was a splendid specimen of manhood, standing a good two inches over six feet, broad of shoulder and narrow of hip, with the carriage of the trained fighting man. His features were regular and clear cut, his hair black and closely cropped, while his eyes were of a steel gray, reflecting a strong and loyal character, filled with fire and initiative. His manners were perfect, and his courtliness was that of a typical southern gentleman of the highest type.

His horsemanship, especially after hounds, was a marvel and delight even in that country of magnificent horsemen. I have often heard my father caution him against his wild recklessness but he would only laugh, and say that the tumble that killed him would be from the back of a horse yet unfoaled.

When the war broke out he left us, nor did I see him again for some fifteen or sixteen years. When he returned it was without warning, and I was much surprised to note that he had not aged apparently a moment, nor had he changed in any other outward way. He was, when others were with him, the same genial, happy fellow we had known of old, but when he thought himself alone I have seen him sit for hours gazing off into space, his face set in a look of wistful longing and hopeless misery; and at night he would sit thus looking up into the heavens, at what I did not know until I read his manuscript years afterwards.

He told us that he had been prospecting and mining in Arizona part of the time since the war; and that he had been very successful was evidenced by the unlimited amount of money with which he was supplied. As to the details of his life during these years he was very reticent, in fact he would not talk of them at all.

He remained with us for about a year and then went to New York, where he purchased a little place on the Hudson, where I visited him once a year on the occasions of my trips to the New York market—my father and I owning and operating a string of general stores throughout Virginia at that time. Captain Carter had a small but beautiful cottage, situated on a bluff overlooking the river, and during one of my last visits, in the winter of 1885, I observed he was much occupied in writing, I presume now, upon this manuscript.

He told me at this time that if anything should happen to him he wished me to take charge of his estate, and he gave me a key to a compartment in the safe which stood in his study, telling me I would find his will there and some personal instructions which he had me pledge myself to carry out with absolute fidelity.

After I had retired for the night I have seen him from my window standing in the moonlight on the brink of the bluff overlooking the Hudson with his arms stretched out to the heavens as though in appeal. I thought at the time that he was praying, although I never had understood that he was in the strict sense of the term a religious man.

Several months after I had returned home from my last visit, the first of March, 1886, I think, I received a telegram from him asking me to come to him at once. I had always been his favorite among the younger generation of Carters and so I hastened to comply with his demand.

I arrived at the little station, about a mile from his grounds, on the morning of March 4, 1886, and when I asked the livery man to drive me out to Captain Carter’s he replied that if I was a friend of the Captain’s he had some very bad news for me; the Captain had been found dead shortly after daylight that very morning by the watchman attached to an adjoining property.

For some reason this news did not surprise me, but I hurried out to his place as quickly as possible, so that I could take charge of the body and of his affairs.

I found the watchman who had discovered him, together with the local police chief and several townspeople, assembled in his little study. The watchman related the few details connected with the finding of the body, which he said had been still warm when he came upon it. It lay, he said, stretched full length in the snow with the arms outstretched above the head toward the edge of the bluff, and when he showed me the spot it flashed upon me that it was the identical one where I had seen him on those other nights, with his arms raised in supplication to the skies.

There were no marks of violence on the body, and with the aid of a local physician the coroner’s jury quickly reached a decision of death from heart failure. Left alone in the study, I opened the safe and withdrew the contents of the drawer in which he had told me I would find my instructions. They were in part peculiar indeed, but I have followed them to each last detail as faithfully as I was able.

He directed that I remove his body to Virginia without embalming, and that he be laid in an open coffin within a tomb which he previously had had constructed and which, as I later learned, was well ventilated. The instructions impressed upon me that I must personally see that this was carried out just as he directed, even in secrecy if necessary.

His property was left in such a way that I was to receive the entire income for twenty-five years, when the principal was to become mine. His further instructions related to this manuscript which I was to retain sealed and unread, just as I found it, for eleven years; nor was I to divulge its contents until twenty-one years after his death.

A strange feature about the tomb, where his body still lies, is that the massive door is equipped with a single, huge gold-plated spring lock which can be opened only from the inside.

Yours very sincerely,

Edgar Rice Burroughs

© 2012 Simon & Schuster

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
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Storyteller
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
An exuberant, roller coaster ride of a series you won''t be able to put down!
Reviewed in the United States on September 22, 2016
I love his writing style. I find myself flying through the pages. It is fantasy stuff, maidens in distress, monsters, heroes, and warrior princesses. What''s not to like? The books were written in simpler times when sex was implied and violence was surreal. They appeal to... See more
I love his writing style. I find myself flying through the pages. It is fantasy stuff, maidens in distress, monsters, heroes, and warrior princesses. What''s not to like? The books were written in simpler times when sex was implied and violence was surreal. They appeal to children and adults alike because they stimulate the imagination and satisfy our desire for good to triumph over evil.
In a Paris Review interview, Ray Bradbury said of Burroughs that "Edgar Rice Burroughs never would have looked upon himself as a social mover and shaker with social obligations. But as it turns out – and I love to say it because it upsets everyone terribly – Burroughs is probably the most influential writer in the entire history of the world." Bradbury continued that "By giving romance and adventure to a whole generation of boys, Burroughs caused them to go out and decide to become special." I agree, and girls enjoy them too.
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ex-retail pro
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not politically correct story provides diverting closure to John Carter movie and perpetuates racist attitudes.
Reviewed in the United States on September 3, 2019
Although dated (this book is not "woke" to say the least), it is a diverting adventure story with traditional chivalry, heroic acts of war, politics, and space travel. That is if you willingly suspend disbelief, knowledge of science, and the harm done by dated attitudes... See more
Although dated (this book is not "woke" to say the least), it is a diverting adventure story with traditional chivalry, heroic acts of war, politics, and space travel. That is if you willingly suspend disbelief, knowledge of science, and the harm done by dated attitudes towards non-white people. In a pivotal moment the hero decides that it is best for red men to be governed by red men, black by black, yellow by yellow, and white by white in separate kingdoms. This political arrangement preceded the nomination of the white hero as the king of all these races. This type of argument has been made time after time by racists throughout modern American and European history. If you ever wondered why the John Carter movie flopped, it''s because the source material is even more dated and problematic than the movie adaptation. Some people will enjoy reading these adventures, especially to get some closure for the movie adaptation. However, I can''t recommend it as something good to read.
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
If you enjoyed the movie "John Carter", prepare to be blown away!
Reviewed in the United States on February 25, 2021
I really liked the movie "John Carter", and then saw that a sequel had originally been planned, but then cancelled. I could tell by the end of the movie that there was more to the story, so I started looking around for the book. I was so excited to find this trilogy, and it... See more
I really liked the movie "John Carter", and then saw that a sequel had originally been planned, but then cancelled. I could tell by the end of the movie that there was more to the story, so I started looking around for the book. I was so excited to find this trilogy, and it did not disappoint. The story is better than the movie - many of the characters are the same, but the storyline is much different, and so much better. Now that I have read this trilogy, I plan to get the rest of the books, to read more about the life of John Carter. (In all honesty, I wish that Peter Jackson would take up this series - he would know exactly how to bring this story to life the way Edgar Rice Burroughs intended.)

One more note - this is not a book for young children.
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J.R.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Something I''ll Read To My Children
Reviewed in the United States on June 23, 2015
I started reading these on a dare...and I''m so glad I lost the bet because I would''ve lost out on the gems that are these stories! I''m a fan of the classics, so I do enjoy the sort of archaic writing style employed here (personally to understand it better, I have to listen... See more
I started reading these on a dare...and I''m so glad I lost the bet because I would''ve lost out on the gems that are these stories! I''m a fan of the classics, so I do enjoy the sort of archaic writing style employed here (personally to understand it better, I have to listen to the audiobook version which you can listen to for free read by volunteers on the audiobook iphone app. It''s a free app that is orange and gray and looks like a cassette tape). It''s an interesting glimpse into old science fiction stories, as they differ a great deal from today''s concepts. It''s interesting to analyze how things have changed over time in reference to the differences in world paradigms and attitudes at the time. I personally enjoyed these stories greatly and plan on reading them to my children. I''ll admit, the first few chapters of the first book were a little painfully boring, but please push through it. If you don''t like it by the chapter regarding Sola''s story (one of my favorite chapters in the series) in the first book, then you can quit. The first book will always be my favorite and while I appreciate the different perspectives in the stories Thuvia, maid of mars and The Chessmen of mars, I don''t think they were as good as the first three, but they were still enjoyable. If you''re someone who can get into old science fiction, try the John Carter of Mars collection. I hope you enjoy it as much as I did.
7 people found this helpful
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AH-1Z
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not as Good as I Remembered
Reviewed in the United States on February 11, 2015
I still love Burroughs, and I know "A Princess of Mars" is considered a classic. I LOVED this series growing up. but, reading it again after all these years, makes me kind of sad because it doesn''t fill me with wonder or thrill me like it did then. I''m also... See more
I still love Burroughs, and I know "A Princess of Mars" is considered a classic. I LOVED this series growing up. but, reading it again after all these years, makes me kind of sad because it doesn''t fill me with wonder or thrill me like it did then. I''m also rereading Tarzan and the Pellucidar series (Thank You Kindle!), and they''re just as good as i remember, But this one, though just doesn''t engross me like th eothers or as I remember.

One of my big problems is Dejah Thoris. In the recent movie (which was quite good), and in the comics series that have been done over the past number of years, she is depicted as a strong, independent and sharp woman, the "incomparable" princess. That''s how I remembered her, the kind of lady who John Carter would want. Rereading these first three books of the Martian series, though, I find that her main role in the stories is to be rescued. That''s mainly what these three books are about. John Carter fights his way across Mars any number of times, mainly to rescue her any number of times. The world of mars is vivid and rich, but the underlying driving force is weak. "Uh Oh, looks like she needs saving again". I will admit that one of the books ends in one of the greatest cliffhangers in all of literature and Burroughs Really knows how to tell a tale, but frankly the stories do not age as well as Burroughs'' other works.
4 people found this helpful
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I am Blind Man
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Still a Great Read Even After a Hundred Years.
Reviewed in the United States on January 3, 2013
I downloaded this collection when I heard that they were making a movie of it (a movie that I have yet to see, even after its premiere) because I wanted to see what it was all about. I have to admit that I enjoyed the collection. Even though you can see that the writing... See more
I downloaded this collection when I heard that they were making a movie of it (a movie that I have yet to see, even after its premiere) because I wanted to see what it was all about. I have to admit that I enjoyed the collection. Even though you can see that the writing is dated, the story does flow well and with a little disconnect between what we know now about Mars and what was known then, it is a very good read. The characters, while stereotypical of the time and the culture are well developed and you find yourself identifying with the protagonist and the various central characters. Of the three stories in this collection, I enjoyed the first the most. It was fun and fast pace if just a little wordy. However, as I progressed through the collection, I found my interest waning. There is a lot of repetition in these stories and some passages are long winded. This detracts from the overall enjoyment of the stories as presented. Still I feel that the books have survived the ravages of time and are just as interesting today as they probably were when they were first published. I really enjoyed reading this collection of the first three books of the John Carter series.
2 people found this helpful
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Jerry
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great reads
Reviewed in the United States on November 19, 2020
I first read this books as an 8th grader. (Now I am 71) I wanted to read them. This book contains the first three Mars novels. "A Princess of Mars" was Burroughs''s first published book. If he had not found a buyer, he may have stopped writing. Thank goodness he did.... See more
I first read this books as an 8th grader. (Now I am 71) I wanted to read them. This book contains the first three Mars novels. "A Princess of Mars" was Burroughs''s first published book. If he had not found a buyer, he may have stopped writing. Thank goodness he did. (His next book was "Tarzan of the Apes"!
One person found this helpful
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L. Baydak
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
1930''s Pulp Fiction: Action, Drama, Thrills... Unbelievable.
Reviewed in the United States on September 23, 2017
As a teenager (oh, so many many years ago) I enjoyed this series very much. Now, as a senior, my critical faculties cannot enjoy this story as I once did. The characters are all stereotypes and somewhat offensive to my current sensibilities. I find John Carter to be a... See more
As a teenager (oh, so many many years ago) I enjoyed this series very much.
Now, as a senior, my critical faculties cannot enjoy this story as I once did. The characters are all stereotypes and somewhat offensive to my current sensibilities. I find John Carter to be a rather brainless romantic, whose convenient luck always gets him out of a jam.
2 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Paul Sparham
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Nostalgic reading
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 1, 2020
These fantasy tales take me back to a long hot summer many decades ago when during the school holiday I camped out in the back garden, reading them by torchlight. Many searches over the intervening years for my original books – Warlord of Mars and Thuvia: Maid of Mars -...See more
These fantasy tales take me back to a long hot summer many decades ago when during the school holiday I camped out in the back garden, reading them by torchlight. Many searches over the intervening years for my original books – Warlord of Mars and Thuvia: Maid of Mars - proved fruitless so I was pleased to receive this trilogy. Here we have prolific body-counts, amazing feats of endurance without sustenance, fantastic creatures – all hostile, as indeed are the varied Martian races – and technological marvels such as a giant atmosphere plant and an ability to harness the magnetic power of the poles. Yet, despite anti-gravity flying machines, advanced medicine and stupendous engineering feats the warlike Martians prefer to annihilate each other in vast numbers via the sword. Virginian and Confederate soldier John Carter is a simple soul but has an uncompromising notion of honour and his earthly muscles profit from the low gravity conditions on a dying Mars. Longsword in hand he heroically defends righteousness against a host of nefarious characters, battles fearsome monsters and is eventually proclaimed Warlord of Mars. (Think of John Rambo on Mars and you get the gist.) Unfortunately what I found so endearing as a youth has faded. Bruce Coville in his introduction admits that Edgar Rice Burroughs is not a great writer and I can only agree with this observation. These books are classic ‘pulp fiction’. The Warlord of Mars is the only book in this trilogy with a central linking thread that holds the tale together. The others meander through a welter of slaughter and manly heroism where – even for fantasy – implausibility abounds. Nor can I understand how John Carter gets to Mars and back unless it is via some sort of astral projection. Writing before the Great War it is likely that contemporary readers were less sophisticated where literary merit is concerned. Certainly they were less sophisticated from a material point of view and modern readers will likely find certain descriptions of Martian technology very naïve by 21st century standards. The book itself is very well bound, light in weight and printed in Berthold Baskerville. Each story is illustrated using varied mediums.
3 people found this helpful
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I. GRAINGER-ALLEN
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Quick and lightweight - just right for summer
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 24, 2017
I''ve really enjoyed the fast read that this book is. I saw the film a while back and then read a few bits of the stories on-line before being interested enough to pick up this collection. (It''s the first in this Disney set - obviously released around the time of the Taylor...See more
I''ve really enjoyed the fast read that this book is. I saw the film a while back and then read a few bits of the stories on-line before being interested enough to pick up this collection. (It''s the first in this Disney set - obviously released around the time of the Taylor Kitsch film.) This is not deep literature: the stories are very simple and introduce new stuff at the moment that it is needed for the storyline. In many ways I think the film is an improvement in the level of sophistication of the story. However, it was a much more straightforward time when the originals were written. To some extent there is a repetition of the mistakes of the main characters and if I wanted to appear sarcastic I could say that the heroine gets herself abducted with as much regularity as Penelope Pitstop was trapped by the Hooded Claw [1970s cartoon for those younger than 45 reading this]. The second story of the three presented here gives the most development of the concept of Barsoom (Mars) with the background religion being exposed to John Carter. The third story [Warlord of Mars] really feels like a Die Hard sequel. Read it and see if I''m being mean here! However, I have ordered the second and third sets of stories. Incidentally the collection is not cheap to get but I wouldn''t call it bad value.
4 people found this helpful
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EJL
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Defies Categorization.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 25, 2012
Phyically I''d say that these publications are a bit flimsy so you''ll need to look after them. Both the cover and pages are thin and wont stand up to a bouncing in a backpack. That said though, you do get a lot of book for your money. Thick tome divided by thin pages equals...See more
Phyically I''d say that these publications are a bit flimsy so you''ll need to look after them. Both the cover and pages are thin and wont stand up to a bouncing in a backpack. That said though, you do get a lot of book for your money. Thick tome divided by thin pages equals lots of them. Contents-wise these books are in a class of their own. Like Marmite you''ll either love or hate them. They do purport to be science fiction but it''s as the genre was expressed in the pulp magazines from the first half of the last century. So "It''s SF Jim, but not as we know it". Stylistically they put me in mind of the original old-timey Buck Rogers and Flash Gordon serials. There is no let up of the action, the story progression or the phenomenal body count of some of them. No one could accuse of them of being great literature, being littered as they are with gratuitous deus ex machina and cliff-hangers, but that is the price to be paid if you want to be "rip-roared". If you are already a fan of Jules Verne or H.G.Wells you will probably enjoy them. If you''re a fan of Robert E.Howard I would raise that to a certainty. Furthermore, for me the story-lines coupled with their first person narration give them more than a touch of Arthurian romance and Sinbad the Sailor. Anachronistic now, probably so when first published and all the better for it. Approach them in the correct spirit and be stirred. HURRAH!
11 people found this helpful
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Happy Frog
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Didn''t disappoint...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 7, 2016
Loved the film (yes there aren''t many of us ...yet) so thought I would give the books a try...brilliant. Don''t know how I missed these gems as loved ERB''s other books as a teenager. Coming at this the wrong way round, after watching the film, I was pleasantly surprised to...See more
Loved the film (yes there aren''t many of us ...yet) so thought I would give the books a try...brilliant. Don''t know how I missed these gems as loved ERB''s other books as a teenager. Coming at this the wrong way round, after watching the film, I was pleasantly surprised to find the storyline differences enough to make it seem new and interesting, but with characters I already knew and liked. Great fun.
5 people found this helpful
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Bluemax
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Book beats film
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 15, 2021
I enjoyed the film very much. Knowing that films normally cut the details out I decided to by the book. Half way through now and the book is excellent. Definitely recommend this best seller.
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Mars Trilogy (A Princess popular of Mars / high quality The Gods of Mars / The Warlord of Mars) outlet online sale

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Mars Trilogy (A Princess popular of Mars / high quality The Gods of Mars / The Warlord of Mars) outlet online sale

Mars Trilogy (A Princess popular of Mars / high quality The Gods of Mars / The Warlord of Mars) outlet online sale