The Beasts of Tarzan

By Edgar Rice Burroughs

Page 0

The Beasts of Tarzan


Edgar Rice Burroughs

To Joan Burroughs



1 Kidnapped
2 Marooned
3 Beasts at Bay
4 Sheeta
5 Mugambi
6 A Hideous Crew
7 Betrayed
8 The Dance of Death
9 Chivalry or Villainy
10 The Swede
11 Tambudza
12 A Black Scoundrel
13 Escape
14 Alone in the Jungle
15 Down the Ugambi
16 In the Darkness of the Night
17 On the Deck of the "Kincaid"
18 Paulvitch Plots Revenge
19 The Last of the "Kincaid"
20 Jungle Island Again
21 The Law of the Jungle

Chapter 1


"The entire affair is shrouded in mystery," said D'Arnot. "I have it
on the best of authority that neither the police nor the special agents
of the general staff have the faintest conception of how it was
accomplished. All they know, all that anyone knows, is that Nikolas
Rokoff has escaped."

John Clayton, Lord Greystoke--he who had been "Tarzan of the Apes"--sat
in silence in the apartments of his friend, Lieutenant Paul D'Arnot, in
Paris, gazing meditatively at the toe of his immaculate boot.

His mind revolved many memories, recalled by the escape of his
arch-enemy from the French military prison to which he had been
sentenced for life upon the testimony of the ape-man.

He thought of the lengths to which Rokoff had once gone to compass his
death, and he realized that what the man had already done would
doubtless be as nothing by comparison with what he would wish and plot
to do now that he was again free.

Tarzan had recently brought his wife and infant son to London to escape
the discomforts and dangers of the rainy season upon their vast estate
in Uziri--the land of the savage Waziri warriors whose broad African
domains the ape-man had once ruled.

He had run across the Channel for a brief visit with his old friend,
but the news of the Russian's escape had already cast a shadow upon his
outing, so that though he had but just arrived he was already
contemplating an immediate return to London.

"It is not that I fear for myself, Paul," he said at last. "Many
times in the past have I thwarted Rokoff's designs upon my

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Text Comparison with The Beasts of Tarzan

Page 1
Page 23
With a crash they came to earth at his feet.
Page 25
Rokoff had set him ashore upon an island.
Page 54
From the opposite side of the hut he heard the savages approaching to investigate.
Page 62
Again and again she tried to strain her eyes through the blackness of the jungle night to have but a tiny peep at those beloved features, but only the dim outline of the baby face rewarded her efforts.
Page 66
For half an hour they pranced and yelled their courage to the sticking-point, and again essayed a charge.
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His whole expression denoted deceitfulness.
Page 86
She must find some way to take her own life before the.
Page 87
Tomorrow I shall bring you back and turn you over to your new husband--the lovely M'ganwazam.
Page 88
Rokoff did not hesitate to use rough methods when he found that he was to have difficulty in carrying out his designs.
Page 92
The fellow's aim was poor, but his act so terrified Rokoff that he turned and fled for his tent.
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Unfastening the rope that had moored it to the tree, Jane pushed frantically upon the bow of the heavy canoe, but for all the results that were apparent she might as well have been attempting to shove the earth out of its orbit.
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He would promise anything if she would let him come aboard the dugout, but he did not think that it was necessary to do so.
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Frantically Jane wielded the paddle in an effort to carry her craft close alongside the steamer.
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The Russian realized that nothing could be accomplished beneath the light of day.
Page 132
To this end he organized hunting party after hunting party, but always the devil of perversity seemed to enter the soul of Kai Shang, so that wily celestial would never hunt except in the company of Gust himself.
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"I think we can do it, Schmidt," Schneider was saying.
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"Do not delay," she urged.
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Schneider would not have committed such an act unless he had been reasonably sure that there was a way by which he could quit Jungle Island with his prisoners.
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He turned his head to see who had attacked him, and his eyes went wide when he saw the face of the ape-man close above his own.