John Carter Of Mars, Volume 1 PDF Book (Barsoom) (2003) Download or Read Online
John Carter Of Mars, Volume 1 PDF book (Barsoom) (Barsoom Series) Read Online or Free Download in ePUB, PDF or MOBI eBooks. Published in May 2003 the book become immediate popular and critical acclaim in science fiction, fantasy books.
The main characters of John Carter Of Mars, Volume 1 novel are John, Emma. The book has been awarded with Booker Prize, Edgar Awards and many others.
One of the Best Works of Edgar Rice Burroughs. published in multiple languages including English, consists of 705 pages and is available in ebook format for offline reading.
John Carter Of Mars, Volume 1 PDF Details
|Author:||Edgar Rice Burroughs|
|Original Title:||John Carter Of Mars, Volume 1|
|Number Of Pages:||705 pages|
|First Published in:||May 2003|
|Latest Edition:||April 9th 2013|
|Generes:||Science Fiction, Fantasy, Fiction, Classics, Adventure, Science Fiction Fantasy, Unfinished, Pulp, Speculative Fiction, Science Fiction, Sword And Planet,|
|Formats:||audible mp3, ePUB(Android), kindle, and audiobook.|
Other Books From Barsoom Series
|A Princess of Mars|
|Gods of Mars|
|The Gods of Mars|
|The Warlord of Mars|
|Thuvia, Maid of Mars|
|Thuvia, Maid of Mars by Edgar Rice Burroughs|
|The Chessmen of Mars|
|The Master Mind of Mars|
|A Fighting Man of Mars|
|Swords of Mars|
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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 well 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 afterward.
He told us that he had been prospecting and mining in Arizona part of the