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John Carter movie reviews
This week's leading literary adaptation is "John Carter," a movie crafted from a sci-fi tale by Edgar Rice Burroughs, the author who also brought us Tarzan. Chicago-born Burroughs (1875-1950) scraped by in various careers until 1910, when he began ...

Edgar Rice Burroughs done right: Wonders never cease
Being a hard-core Edgar Rice Burroughs fan has always had a little element of torture to it. Which Burroughs would have liked, since he larded quite a few torture scenes into his books. The torment has been this: Movies spun from his novels about ...

'John Carter': Creating Woola, lizard-dog Lassie of Mars
Woola, the homely, Martian canine creature called a Calot in director Andrew Stanton's new Edgar Rice Burroughs adaptation, was little-seen in the promotion or marketing for the film, but has emerged as an early fan favorite.

Movie Stars
Taylor Kitsch stars as the title character in the Edgar Rice Burroughs-based sci-fi action flick “John Carter.'' ★★ Being Flynn Filmmaker Paul Weitz relocates Nick Flynn's 2004 memoir from Boston to New York, but that isn't the reason the film feels ...

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SeeSome @LASTEXITshirts A Princess of Mars by Edgar Rice Burroughs. Fun book! #JohnCarter

ben_wiebe @Twilighter1981 Yup. Edgar Rice Burroughs. He also created Tarzan. #trivia :)

ladyjazsjunk RT @veronaway2: Sorry Bill but the only Burroughs I’m interested in is Edgar Rice Burroughs.

Amber_Wise5 Edgar Rice Burroughs done right: Wonders never cease http://t.co/xb6D0ihW

edison0710 John Carter: Edgar Rice Burroughs' classic tale of interplanetary adventure arrives on the big screen in this s... http://t.co/r1OtmjF9

BurroughsBot RT @letherose nevermind william, I'm going to read Edgar Rice Burroughs. Pleasantly surprised by John Carter :P

letherose nevermind william, I'm going to read Edgar Rice Burroughs. Pleasantly surprised by John Carter :P

42Fer 3 of 5 stars to A Princess of Mars by Edgar Rice Burroughs http://t.co/TWxMgfYK

jaimearango Leyendo sobre Edgar Rice Burroughs y John Carter. Fascinado

pfmDesigner Saw John Carter of Mars. It has a little in common with some stories by Edgar Rice Burroughs.

Berthayfy The Lost Continent: A Tale of the Lost Continent: The year is 2137. Two hundred years ago -- in our time, more o... http://t.co/S9xPAJ76

cadetdugumon I became quite engrossed to John Carter that I want to buy the Barsoom novels by Edgar Rice Burroughs.

Terrellsbtrb RT @FLVTubeTweets: Edgar Rice Burroughs: EdgarRiceBurroughs Edgar Rice Burroughs http:tco72yQ0ejk google youtube

wpbotz @FINALLEVEL just left from seeing myself. Same guy wrote the original Tarzan stories. Sir Edgar Rice Burroughs. Very well done.

Discussions

Why does Sarah Palin want to take away the rights of American People? ? by tejeja Q: This is totally true and covered in an article in Time magazine. Totally true! Palin does NOT support the 1st Amendment! She is no good for America - what kind of freedom will she be in favor of taking away next? [Former Wasilla mayor] “Stein says that as mayor, Palin continued to inject religious beliefs into her policy at times. “She asked the library how she could go about banning books,” he says, because some voters thought they had inappropriate language in them. “The librarian was aghast.” The librarian, Mary Ellen Baker, couldn’t be reached for comment, but news reports from the time show that Palin had threatened to fire her for not giving “full support” to the mayor.” http://www.time.com/time/politics/article/0,8599,1837918,00.html Books Sarah Palin Tried to Ban A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle Annie on My Mind by Nancy Garden As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner Blubber by Judy Blume Brave New World by Aldous Huxley Bridge to Terabithia by Katherine Paterson Canterbury Tales by Chaucer Carrie by Stephen King Catch-22 by Joseph Heller Christine by Stephen King Confessions by Jean-Jacques Rousseau Cujo by Stephen King Curses, Hexes, and Spells by Daniel Cohen Daddy’s Roommate by Michael Willhoite Day No Pigs Would Die by Robert Peck Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller Decameron by Boccaccio East of Eden by John Steinbeck Fallen Angels by Walter Myers Fanny Hill (Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure) by John Cleland Flowers For Algernon by Daniel Keyes Forever by Judy Blume Grendel by John Champlin Gardner Halloween ABC by Eve Merriam Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by J.K. Rowling Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets by J.K. Rowling Harry Potter and the Prizoner of Azkaban by J.K. Rowling Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. Rowling Have to Go by Robert Munsch Heather Has Two Mommies by Leslea Newman How to Eat Fried Worms by Thomas Rockwell Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou Impressions edited by Jack Booth In the Night Kitchen by Maurice Sendak It’s Okay if You Don’t Love Me by Norma Klein James and the Giant Peach by Roald Dahl Lady Chatterley’s Lover by D.H. Lawrence Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman Little Red Riding Hood by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm Lord of the Flies by William Golding Love is One of the Choices by Norma Klein Lysistrata by Aristophanes More Scary Stories in the Dark by Alvin Schwartz My Brother Sam Is Dead by James Lincoln Collier and Christopher Collier My House by Nikki Giovanni My Friend Flicka by Mary O’Hara Night Chills by Dean Koontz Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck On My Honor by Marion Dane Bauer One Day in The Life of Ivan Denisovich by Alexander Solzhenitsyn One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest by Ken Kesey One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel Garcia Marquez Ordinary People by Judith Guest Our Bodies, Ourselves by Boston Women’s Health Collective Prince of Tides by Pat Conroy Revolting Rhymes by Roald Dahl Scary Stories 3: More Tales to Chill Your Bones by Alvin Schwartz Scary Stories in the Dark by Alvin Schwartz Separate Peace by John Knowles Silas Marner by George Eliot Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. Tarzan of the Apes by Edgar Rice Burroughs The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain The Bastard by John Jakes The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger The Chocolate War by Robert Cormier The Color Purple by Alice Walker The Devil’s Alternative by Frederick Forsyth The Figure in the Shadows by John Bellairs The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck The Great Gilly Hopkins by Katherine Paterson The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood The Headless Cupid by Zilpha Snyder The Learning Tree by Gordon Parks The Living Bible by William C. Bower The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare The New Teenage Body Book by Kathy McCoy and Charles Wibbelsman The Pigman by Paul Zindel The Seduction of Peter S. by Lawrence Sanders The Shining by Stephen King The Witches by Roald Dahl The Witches of Worm by Zilpha Snyder Then Again, Maybe I Won’t by Judy Blume To Kill A Mockingbird by Harper Lee Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare Webster’s Ninth New Collegiate Dictionary by the Merriam-Webster Editorial Staff Witches, Pumpkins, and Grinning Ghosts: The Story of the Halloween Symbols by Edna Barth

A: Fuck me, that's a hell of a list, pardoning the vulgarity. Welcome to the age of PC-ness induced by religious fundamentalists. God forbid if McCain dies and makes her instant President.

Great sci-fi classic novels? by Cookies On Steve Q: I have a few credits in my paperbackswap account and I wanted to use them wisely--as I always do. I'm familiar with Asimov, Bradbury, Edgar Rice Burroughs, Heinlein, Pynchon, and D. Adams. I'm interested in alternate realities/histories. Any year published is fine as long as it's not some crappy contemporary novel written by someone like Dean Koontz (no offense). No Stephanie Meyer, either... You know what? I'm laughing at myself for having _Timeline_ on my bookshelf... just what I'm looking for DOH! You know what? I'm laughing at myself for having _Timeline_ on my bookshelf... just what I'm looking for DOH!

A: There are over 200 science fiction book lists goodreads.com. Here are links to a few you may like in particular. The lists run for 12 pages. 163 books on the Golden Age New Wave Science Fiction list http://www.goodreads.com/list/show/2351.Golden_Age_New_Wave_SF_ 142 books on the Science Fiction Masterworks list http://www.goodreads.com/list/show/6228.SF_Masterworks 33 books on the Best Classical Science Fiction Works list http://www.goodreads.com/list/show/3923.The_Best_Classical_Science_Fiction_Works Goodreads.com is a free website with thousands of books lists. You see the cover of the book and get a link to the book description. The lists are created by contributors who rate and review the books so you get a lot of input sometimes by hundreds of people. At this site, for instance, you can pick science fiction and then get more specific lists like books that deal with time travel or aliens or robots. The main address is http://www.goodreads.com/ paste the link I gave you above into your browser click the explore tab (you don't have to log in to use the site) scroll down a bit to the genre tags and select what appeals to you This site includes lists for children, young adults, adults, sci fi fiends, romance junkies, etc. When you have time, just noodle around the website. There are three different types of search boxes and they don't all show up on a page depending where you are. Book mark lists you like so you can find them later.

Sarah Palin wants to ban these books...what do you think? by kitteh in the hat Q: Sarah Palin wants to have these books banned? I don't know if this list is exact, but if it is then it looks like she pretty much wants to have all classics including childrens classics banned, my question is do you think that a person like that should be allowed into power? Here is the list A Clockwork Orange by Anthony Burgess A Wrinkle in Time by Madeleine L’Engle Annie on My Mind by Nancy Garden As I Lay Dying by William Faulkner Blubber by Judy Blume Brave New World by Aldous Huxley Bridge to Terabithia by Katherine Paterson Canterbury Tales by Chaucer Carrie by Stephen King Catch-22 by Joseph Heller Christine by Stephen King Confessions by Jean-Jacques Rousseau Cujo by Stephen King Curses, Hexes, and Spells by Daniel Cohen Daddy’s Roommate by Michael Willhoite Day No Pigs Would Die by Robert Peck Death of a Salesman by Arthur Miller Decameron by Boccaccio East of Eden by John Steinbeck Fallen Angels by Walter Myers Fanny Hill (Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure) by John Cleland Flowers For Algernon by Daniel Keyes Forever by Judy Blume Grendel by John Champlin Gardner Halloween ABC by Eve Merriam Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone by J.K. Rowling Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets by J.K. Rowling Harry Potter and the Prizoner of Azkaban by J.K. Rowling Harry Potter and the Goblet of Fire by J.K. Rowling Have to Go by Robert Munsch Heather Has Two Mommies by Leslea Newman How to Eat Fried Worms by Thomas Rockwell Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain I Know Why the Caged Bird Sings by Maya Angelou Impressions edited by Jack Booth In the Night Kitchen by Maurice Sendak It’s Okay if You Don’t Love Me by Norma Klein James and the Giant Peach by Roald Dahl Lady Chatterley’s Lover by D.H. Lawrence Leaves of Grass by Walt Whitman Little Red Riding Hood by Jacob and Wilhelm Grimm Lord of the Flies by William Golding Love is One of the Choices by Norma Klein Lysistrata by Aristophanes More Scary Stories in the Dark by Alvin Schwartz My Brother Sam Is Dead by James Lincoln Collier and Christopher Collier My House by Nikki Giovanni My Friend Flicka by Mary O’Hara Night Chills by Dean Koontz Of Mice and Men by John Steinbeck On My Honor by Marion Dane Bauer One Day in The Life of Ivan Denisovich by Alexander Solzhenitsyn One Flew Over The Cuckoo’s Nest by Ken Kesey One Hundred Years of Solitude by Gabriel Garcia Marquez Ordinary People by Judith Guest Our Bodies, Ourselves by Boston Women’s Health Collective Prince of Tides by Pat Conroy Revolting Rhymes by Roald Dahl Scary Stories 3: More Tales to Chill Your Bones by Alvin Schwartz Scary Stories in the Dark by Alvin Schwartz Separate Peace by John Knowles Silas Marner by George Eliot Slaughterhouse-Five by Kurt Vonnegut, Jr. Tarzan of the Apes by Edgar Rice Burroughs The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn by Mark Twain The Adventures of Tom Sawyer by Mark Twain The Bastard by John Jakes The Catcher in the Rye by J.D. Salinger The Chocolate War by Robert Cormier The Color Purple by Alice Walker The Devil’s Alternative by Frederick Forsyth The Figure in the Shadows by John Bellairs The Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck The Great Gilly Hopkins by Katherine Paterson The Handmaid’s Tale by Margaret Atwood The Headless Cupid by Zilpha Snyder The Learning Tree by Gordon Parks The Living Bible by William C. Bower The Merchant of Venice by William Shakespeare The New Teenage Body Book by Kathy McCoy and Charles Wibbelsman The Pigman by Paul Zindel The Seduction of Peter S. by Lawrence Sanders The Shining by Stephen King The Witches by Roald Dahl The Witches of Worm by Zilpha Snyder Then Again, Maybe I Won’t by Judy Blume To Kill A Mockingbird by Harper Lee Twelfth Night by William Shakespeare Webster’s Ninth New Collegiate Dictionary by the Merriam-Webster Editorial Staff Witches, Pumpkins, and Grinning Ghosts: The Story of the Halloween Symbols by Edna Barth heres the Link: http://www.librarian.net/stax/2366/sarah... Personally i i hope this is not true....these are classics and a lot of them are my favorite....its really stupid. Take Catcher in the rye.... when it was banned, parents hated Holden's being a poor role model, encouragement of rebellion, and promotion of drinking, smoking, lying, and promiscuity. Often, the challengers have been unfamiliar with the plot itself. these parents are being just like Holden ... They are trying to be catchers in the rye trying to hold on to innocence when they just cant. Maybe she should read the books before banning them Cloverheaven...i was thinking the exact same thing....i hope its a rumor LMS......your so right sela C.... im not an idiot ok....i feel its a rumor to...but i wanted other peoples opinions so stop being a know it all

A: this is just a rumor. the *democrats* thinks this is a way to make people vote for them, to make this ubsurd rumor. who would ban books?? seiriousely, its all fake. (not taking sides. My family is neither side.)

For All Gay Fans of the TARZAN Movies and TV Shows: Which One Was Your Favorite? by dreamchaser8860 Q: Mine will always be Gordon Scott. That man was in my after-midnight fantasies more than any other of the Tarzans before or since. (As much as I loved Johnny Weissmuller, he did nothing for me as far as the hottie factor.) Ron Ely was okay. Jock Mahoney? Not bad. Mike Henry came in a real close second to Gordon. As for the later ones? Miles O'Keeffe was almost TOO pretty. Christopher Lambert? I liked his acting, but I just couldn't buy it. I never saw Casper Van Dien's, but I'll watch him in reruns. And Travis Fimmell looked even prettier than Miles...I don't think that's what Edgar Rice Burroughs had in mind. I think his Tarzan looked more like Jason Statham or Vinnie Jones. Or even Ron Perelman (HELLBOY). Oh, and Denny Miller? I didn't see him in his one or two movies, but the Jungle Man he played on GILLIGAN'S ISLAND gave me some idea. OOOOoookaaaayy. So who was your big favorite? ATOM - You have my sympathies. Being as YOUNG as you are, I would have to guess the last Tarzan you saw was played by Travis Fimmell. An UNDERWEAR MODEL. It might be worth it for you to check out the "other" Tarzans on IMdB.com.

A: Ron Ely. I don't know why exactly. I used to pretend I was Jai, at night, under the covers, with Tarzan. Come to think of it, I wonder why my father taped and saved all those shows. Goodness I was little.

Can you proofread this paragraph? by A M R Q: We were told to discuss the strategies used in the cartoon: http://members.shaw.ca/fz-pomd/wazoo/insult.jpg for my English class. Out of my essay, I was instructed to choose the best paragraph. I was wandering if someone could proofread this short paragraph for me, thanks! Writers, such as Edgar Rice Burroughs and C.S. Forester, hint that violence and fame are wanted by all people. Burroughs even says that in the perfect city, his Havatoo in the book Lost on Venus, wars are supplemented by bloody games because men need to fight and to achieve a victory over foes. The hunger for aggression and heroics can be seen in the real world in that a war occurs every 20 years – essentially one per generation (the time it takes for a new supply of men who know not the horrors of war). The writers of the advertisement use violence and reward in their cartoon to entice readers to get Atlas’s book. Mac fights the nuisance on the beach in a fist fight and destroys his enemy with his new muscles. He earns the title “Hero of the Beach,” and people call him “famous” and compliment his build. The readers see that the fame and ability to win a battle gained by Mac is due to Atlas’s book, and they, too, want Mac’s experience.

A: *Writers such as Edgar Rice Burroughs and C.S. Forester hint that violence and fame are wanted by all people. Burroughs even says that in the perfect city, his Havatoo, in the book Lost on Venus, wars are supplemented by bloody games because men need to fight and achieve victory over their foes. The hunger for aggression and heroics can be seen in the real world in that a war occurs every 20 years – essentially one per generation (the time it takes for a new supply of men who know not the horrors of war). The writers of the advertisement use violence and reward in their cartoon in order to entice readers to get Atlas’s book. Mac fights the nuisance on the beach in a fist fight and destroys his enemy with his new muscles. He earns the title “Hero of the Beach,” and people call him “famous” and compliment his build. The reader sees that the fame gained by Mac is due to Atlas’s book, and therefore wants Mac’s experience. * I've edited it, but the piece as a whole appears to have been written haphazardly, so go back and make sure you rewrite it so that it flows smoothly. However, it could be that I do not have an intimate knowledge of the essay in its entirety, so if it fits well with the other paragraphs I suppose it's ok. Good luck!

Star Wars Question....? by Mayor Adam West Q: So, "The device of claiming that a book is a pre-existing work that the author merely discovered and edited has been used by authors as diverse as Spanish writer Miguel de Cervantes, Italian literary novelist Umberto Eco, the American Edgar Rice Burroughs, British fantasy writer Mary Gentle, The Lord of the Rings author J.R.R. Tolkien, C.S. Lewis in his Space Trilogy, fictionalist Alison Croggon, L. Frank Baum, and science fiction author Michael Crichton (Eaters of the Dead), zoologist Gerolf Steiner (The Snouters: Form and Life of the Rhinogrades), and the Dilbert comic strips. This device has also been attributed to George Lucas' account of the events in the manuscripts of Star Wars that he wrote in college, though the source is a device that crashed in his backyard as a youngster. The source of the Lucas theory is currently unknown, though many Star Wars fans seem to know it. (See also false document, frame tale.)" What is Lucas' "source" the mention? "they mention?" Sorry. "dramatical" it would just be "dramatic" It is well known he used Japanesse fims along with the book "Hero of a Thousand Faces"

A: That's a rumor Lucas based his Star Wars epic from Japanese history Light sabers=katanas Force=Chi Empire=Empire Rebels=Fundamentalists He just put a more dramatical and character driving plot into his story's....besides they are better story's Fuk star wars....no sir fuk you

What are your expectations of the upcoming John Carter film? by Q: The movie, John Carter is based on a 100 year-old novel titled 'A Princess of Mars' Written by Edgar Rice Burroughs. What are your expectations of this movie? Please do not say this is a copy of any other movie because it is not. Watch the John Carter Theatrical Trailer here: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-BxeHQY1NuM Both George Lucas and James Cameron are inspired by the John Carter of Mars books. Avatar or Star Wars would have never happened if it wasn't for Edgar Rice Burroughs writing the novel. John Carter of Mars has 11 novels in it's series. The film releases on March 9th, 2012. Test screening reviewer posts: “I saw John Carter at a Neilsen screening and I loved it” and sends movie discussion board into a frenzy http://thejohncarterfiles.com/blog/2012/02/07/test-screening-reviewer-posts-i-saw-john-carter-at-a-neilsen-screening-and-i-loved-it/ An Introduction to John Carter - Featurette http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=C6ar2Z_cRVg&hd=1

A: It seems to have some potential. I can't remember if it is Pixar or Disney, but Andrew Stanton is directing it so I have faith that it won't be a critical mess. I may see it, although I will wait til the reviews come in first before I watch it. Not in shite 3D though!

Got any quirky habits, famous, or semi-famous relatives, or yourself? by stward101 Q: Here's my list; My cousin bred Nicole Brown Simpson's Akita dog. I'm a distant relative of Edgar Rice Burroughs (wrote Tarzan novels) My son's Golden Retriever has no stop mechanism for eating.

A: no, but i had a pit named brad but he got hit by a truck and died last year.

What book is good to read? by Nayo Q: I have to read a book from this list, which one is the best? or perhaps short or best one? As long as the books good and entertaining, length doesn't matter. My bio: I like action and adventure, especially funny books A Brave New World - Aldous Huxley Huckleberry Finn - Mark Twain The Adventures of Tom Sawyer - Mark Twain Call of the Wild - Jack London White Fang - Jack London The War of the Worlds - H.G. Wells Frankenstein - Mary Shelley 1984 - George Orwell I Am Legend - Richard Matheson Crime and Punishment - Fyodor Dostoevsky The Count of Monte Cristo - Alexandre Dumas The Three Musketeers - Alexandre Dumas The Time Machine - H.G. Wells Sense and Sensibility - Jane Austin Robinson Crusoe - Daniel Defoe A Christmas Carol - Charles Dickens The Wizard of Oz - L. Frank Baum A Study In Scarlet - Arthur Conan Doyle The Wind in the Willows - Kenneth Graham The Secret Garden - Frances Hodgson Burnett Little Novels - Wilkie Collins The Land that Time Forgot - Edgar Rice Burroughs The Red Badge of Courage - Stephen Crane The Lost World - Arthur Conan Doyle Tarzan of the Apes - Edgar Rice Burroughs Tarzan and the Jewels of Opar - Edgar Rice Burroughs The Jungle Tales of Tarzan - Edgar Rice Burroughs The Return of Tarzan - Edgar Rice Burroughs Peter Pan - James M. Barrie

A: I am legend..im obsessed with the book and movie :)

Who are your all-time favorite fantasy authors, past or present? by Tsudo-Nimh Q: 1) Edgar Rice Burroughs 2) Fred Saberhagen 3) Jane Lindskold 4) David Weber 5) Eric Flint 6) John Ringo 7) H. Beam Rider 8) Raymond Feist 9) H. Rider Haggard 10) Michelle Sagara 11) S.M. Stirling

A: Edgar Rice Burroughs

Is Tarzan Real or Fiction? by Q: I've done some research and read about Edgar Rice Burroughs who created Tarzan as a fiction character in 1912. One website (answers) said, in the 1940's, a two year old boy was lost. Soon after a group of people found a four year old boy with some gorillas. Now is that coincidence? or someone made that up in answer? If not, please give accurate, appropriate, professional answer to your opinion. P.S. What category does this fall under?

who was the first movie tarzan? by punjab Q: edgar rice burroughs did not like him. he said he was too fat.

A: The first Tarzan movies were five silent films released from 1918 to 1921, most based on the original novels. Elmo Lincoln starred in several. A handful of additional silents in the late 1920s continued the pattern without Lincoln. The first Tarzan sound film was Tarzan the Tiger (1929), featuring Frank Merrill as the Ape Man, shot as a silent but partially dubbed for release. It was Merrill’s second Tarzan movie, and it cost him the role, as his voice was deemed unsuitable for the part.

Stories like the Tarzan series? by rubixcubd60 Q: As a fan of Edgar Rice Burroughs work I have read a good portion of his books my personal favorite being Tarzan. I know that there have been countless ripoffs like Bomba the jungle boy but I can not seem to find any actual stories/authors. If someone could point me to a particular story/series id be appreciative Id also like to know where I might be able to find said works preferably to read online since they are most likely very old and out of print.

A: I'm assuming you've read, or know about, the various series that ERB wrote (Tarzan, Pellucidar, Mars, Venus...). Some other authors you might like: Robert E. Howard (wrote Conan and other similar fantasies, plus in every other genre published in the pulps); Leigh Brackett; Arthur Conan Doyle (besides Sherlock Holmes, wrote several books and stories about Professor Challenger, including The Lost World); Henry Kuttner; C. L. Moore; Edmond Hamilton; Jack London; Jules Verne; L. Sprague de Camp; Lin Carter. Oooh, while researching the above names, I came across an interesting Wikipedia entry on the "sword and planet" subgenre of SF. Check it out. It has a lot of names I either forgot, didn't read, or never heard of. Enjoy! edit: also lists of "sword and sorcery" and "heroic fantasy".

The best pulp sci fi novels? by johnmathers12 Q: Like, Edgar Rice Burroughs Martian series... More like this? Cheesy space operas and the like... If the cover has a half naked man or woman or both, and some sort of monster (probably green), so much the better. Can you help me?

A: I think what you want is the Skylark of Space series by E.E. "Doc" Smith. He pretty much invented the cheesy space opera. Read the man that inspired Captain Video. You seem to want the earliest pulps, so how about H.P. Lovecraft for horror too? Or are you looking for the later day 50s pulps? Also, they aren't classic pulps like Burroughs, but they're definitely in the burroughs tradition. John Norman's Gor series.

Hey, has anybody ever read "The Land That Time Forgot"??? by Genea_80 Q: I took out "The Land That Time Forgot" by Edgar Rice Burroughs. What do you guys think of it if you've ever read it? I just got it from the library today, and found it just by browsing the shelves. Any thoughts??

A: Yes, typical Burroughs he wrote the Tarzan series along with many other novels. If you like it try to find a copy of "The Lost World" by Arthur Conan Doyle or any of the Jules Verne novels. I would also recommend H. G. Wells. Great books to read in the summer as you can travel to all sorts of exotic worlds and have adventures that we can only dream about. Enjoy!

I need to choose an author to read from, from this long list.... which one would be the best to read...? by kiks Q: if I like fantasy, adventur, and something that is comparatively fast to read? Jane Austen, Charlotte/Emily Bronte, Frances H Burnett, Edgar Rice Burroughs, Charles Dickens, Sir Arthur Conan, George Eliot, EM Forster, Thomas Hardy, James Henry, Robert Louis Stevenson, Mary Stuart, Jules Verne, or Wells HG?? Thank you so much!

A: Charles Dickens (love his books) or Jane Austen

Horoscope section: What books are you currently reading? by myugenjin Q: Or what was the last good book you read and when was it? I haven't read a full book in 8 years...Lol "Land of Terror" by Edgar Rice Burroughs =) mercury aries gemini moon 12h @Naruramen mercury indicates the mind and a persons choice of reading material says a lot about what kind of person they are. In particular the personality which originates in the mind.

A: Im reading the Alchemist! and I love it XD By Paulo Coelho edit: I heard they are going to make a movie out of it, but I hope they dont ruined it.

What books or comics would you like to see made into a movie? by siamvelvet72 Q: comics-legion of superheroes wonder woman teen titans rom the spaceknight groo books-no night without stars by andre norton dragons of an autumn twilight by margaret weiz and tracey hickman john carter of mars by edgar rice burroughs

A: Books: 2061: A Space Odyssey 3001: The Final Odyssey Otherness The Lives of Dax (Sci-fi fan) Comics: Green Arrow Green Latern The Flash (DC needs to step up the movie industry)

Can someone please suggest some books? I love the classics.? by Q: I really love classics. Jules Verne, William Golding, and Edgar Rice Burroughs. I mostly like action and adventure though.

A: Heyy :) Here are my favourite classics- you should have a look at them :) Wuthering Heights Pride and Prejudice Of Mice and Men To Kill a Mockingbird Catch-22 Fahrenheit 451 Great Expectations The Boy in the Striped Pyjamas Romeo and Juliet Macbeth Diary of Anne Frank A Child Called It Hamlet Catcher in the Rye Animal Farm Jane Eyre Lord of the Flies Hope I helped- enjoy! :)

Do you want to see the movie "John Carter of Mars"? by Q: I do. I have read all the books by Edgar Rice Burroughs that I could find back some time ago. I think there were like 52 that I could find. He wrote the Tarzan series too. Awesome reads. I started reading because of the John Carter of Mars series. So cool. Yep. John carter of mars was written I believe, around 1935.

What are the science fiction novels about Mars from an author with three names (uses middle name)?? by R j Q: I remember a really hot, intelligent woman talked about a series of novels about mars from someone with 3 names (first,middle,last), and it isn't edgar rice burroughs, it was one or two syllable names. She talked about it when a group of us were going to see the movie Mission to Mars with that guy from Forrest Gump (Gary Sinise). I think she connected the novels/sf author with that movie somehow. Any info would be an immense help! Thanks in advance

A: Kim Stanley Robinson?

Why hasn't there been a new Tarzan movie made? by Ernesto Q: i can't see any human person bringing off a great Tarzan. There needs to be a computer generated Tarzan because he is practically superhuman in his actions and strength. I have not seen any of the Tarzan movies come close to the Edgar Rice Burroughs novels in the action and realism necessary to match it. With the Lord of the Rings effects they can make a life-like Tarzan who can do unbelievable physical acts of prowess.

A: A CGI Tarzan with Lord of the Rings effects would be further away from Burrough's concept of Tarzan than anything that's been made so far. It would just be The Incredible Hulk in a jungle setting. There probably just isn't enough interest in it, considering the last try, " Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes", didn't do so well. Having said that, there is a "Tarzan" in development for 2010. I don't know if it's about the Ape Man. Besides, Tarzan is a poofter.

reading suggestions for harry potter fan? by articicle Q: I really enjoyed Harry Potter books and would like to find something similar. The Golden compass isn't exactly my thing. I also like star wars and star trek. I love the old time edgar rice burroughs man on mars stuff and just re-read Robinson Crusoe . Also steam punk like the movie "league of extra ordinary gentlemen" and Green Hornet, Batman, and Gambit. Can you suggest some books I might look up, and a brief overview of what they are about in a general sense? Thanks!

A: I would first of all recommend Terry Goodkinds' series The Sword of Truth, starting with the first book 'Wizard's First Rule". The series have captured my heart for years. It's about a man named Richard Cypher who goes from being a simple woods guide to becoming a leader of an entire nation. He inspires people and fights the battle of good vs evil. It is also philosophical in areas, and is an excellent series for re-reading. Excerpt from the back of the book "Twilight has fallen upon the Three Kingdoms: a grey time that could foretell either dawn or descent into bitter night. Richard Cypher, a woodsman and warrior, is chosen to bear the powerful Sword of Truth, but his enemy, Darken Rahl, is a royal mage who commands armies, hideous beasts and - more terrible by far - a twisted magic. This is a story of a magical world that mirrors our own, a world in which goodness and honesty are besieged by the forces of darkness and deceit. Richard Cypher's odyssey is a journey of the utmost risk and uncertain reward for the sake of love. It's a journey into the darkness of the human soul An extraordinary adventure has begun. The show "Legend of the Seeker' was VERY loosely based on this. And if you've seen the show....well let's just say that even if I wasn't a huge fan of the series, the books are hugely better than that c-grade tv series Another book I really liked was War of the Flowers by Tad Williams. I read it years ago and don't quite remember what it was about...except this guy from our world somehow got transported into a magical one...but it has stayed with me that it was a wonderful read. I remember thinking after I had finished reading it, that it was like nothing I had ever read before...(and I've read alot)....I think it was just very uniquely told. I also enjoyed The Fifth Sorceress by Robert Newcomb and The Amulet of Samarkand by Jonathan Stroud.

How many Tarzan movies have there been made? by rlegaspius Q: Since Edgar Rice Burroughs wrote Tarzan, how many movies have been produced with the theme Tarzan, in the US? In other countries?

A: Tarzan:Disney,USA,1999 Greystoke: The Legend of Tarzan, Lord of the Apes:UK,1984 Tarzan, the Ape Man:USA,1981 Tarzan and His Mate: USA,1934 Tarzan & Jane: USA,2002 Tarzan the Ape Man:USA,1932 And there are hundreds more. I've given you the site wit hall the titles.

Is it the first two, or the first three Tarzan books that comprise one story? by Vincent C Q: 1) Tarzan of the Apes, 2) The Return of Tarzan, 3) The Beasts of Tarzan by Edgar Rice Burroughs.

A: Just the first two, they cover the period between Tarzan's childhood and his marriage to Jane.

Any of me peeps here from Tarzana California? by Q: I read all of Edgar Rice Burroughs books that I could find. I started my love for reading by reading his books. Yep. Tis true. He wrote the Tarzan series.

Would tarzan be an atheist or an agnostic? by tylertxanreborn Q: The old edgar rice burroughs story describes a baby found and raised by apes in the african jungle. There were no Mullahs, or Vicars or PRiests--nothing. Since tarzan didn't have a concept of a god he couldn't be an agnostic.

A: Tarzan would be like the apes that raised him, atheist. Then, when he interacted with natives, he would have learned about their gods and would have simplistically believed they were true.

Are there such places that repair books for you? by וואלה Q: I have a really old book series (At the Earths Core-Edgar Rice Burroughs) that's pretty much an antique and they're all falling apart, the pages tearing etc. Are there any places that would be able to repair the books?

A: there are people that do restoration for books...i can't remember what they are called at the moment. if you have any reputable apraisers in your area, you could contact them. I bet they could refer you to someone. you might also check with any local museums or even at the library if they know anything about anyone who could help you.

I'm starting to get into reading the classics. Suggestions on where to start? by Q: I am a big reader. I usually read fantasy authors such as George Martin, Edgar Rice Burroughs, Neil Gaimen, Robert Jordan, Jacqueline Carey. I was wandering around Half-price Books and picked up Tolstoy's Resurrection and loved it. I have always wanted to read the big famous novels, but I have no idea where to start. I'm not sure if I'm ready for really tricky old english, but I can make it through Shakespear and appreciate it. What are some great ones to start with?

A: You've GOTTA Read Charles Dickens ! I've Read ALL His Works, & there's No One like Him !! Start easy- with His "Christmas Carol"; then read "David Copperfield" and "Nickolas Nickleby"- and you'll be ON Your Way !!! :)

Where is the best place on the internet to appraise old books for free? by silver.phoenixfire88 Q: I have old books from my grandma, like from Edgar Rice Burroughs and Zane Grey books, and I want to know if any of them are worth any money.

A: First of all, look to see if any are First Editions, which always hold value. Also, don't overlook the value of the illustrator. I am not sure about free appraisals, but do try Powellsbooks.com. It may get you started on your treasure hunt. Good Luck!

Where can I find a good science fiction publisher dealing with old fashioned scifi? by Scifi Boy Q: My writing style is much like the science fiction style in the 1930' and 40's and I am having trouble finding publishers that publish that type of science fiction. My novels are much like the early Edgar Rice Burroughs novels or even Buck Rogers. I see plenty of publishers putting out books from older authors, but where can a new author find a publisher interested in publishing that sort of story? All were good answers. Thanks!

A: Well, publishers will tend to publish what will sell. If people want old style science fiction, chances are they will go out and buy old science fiction. That is, there isn't much of a market for your sort of work. This devolves into a question of why you are writing? Is it for yourself and the enjoyment of it, or is it to get published and make money? If it is the former, then don't worry about not getting published (but, I would say, keep trying, and try to build a rep through writing short stories and getting those published in magazines). If it is the latter, however, then you have to write to your audience (well... you write to your audience no matter what, but for one your audience is you, for the other the audience is everyone else). Not the answer you were looking for, I am sure, but hopefully one that will help.

is Paramount studios ever going to make princess of mars movie ??/ Edgar rice Burroughs wroteagreat book that by trackspike74 Q: princess of mars story was written by the author of tarzan but he wrote many other great books including princess of mars series about a former captain in the us calvery after the civil war and was atacked by APACHES and was forced to hide out in a cave wher he was somehow transpoted to mars where hemet princess DEJAH THORIS and fell in love and fought many times to save her ,GREAT STORE GREAT BOOK !

A: Paramount has had it on it's slate for a number of years now but it is no closer to being filmed now than it was 3 years ago.

Do you remember the name of the Western written by Edgar Rice Burroughs? by Wally Y Q: Yes, the same guy who wrote the Tarzan, John Carter series'. I remember Apache Devil

A: When you get right down to it, the John Carter series is actually a western. More or less.

Are they ever going to make the Edgar Rice Burroughs Martian Tales series into a movie? by Chafemasterj Q: I had heard several years ago that a studio had the intentions to make a movie but "...were waiting for computer graphic technology to be where we need it to be." I`ve been anticipating this movie since the mid 80s when I read the series for the first time. For now I`ll just wait patiently but if anyone has any information please pass it along!

A: I wish they would, it would be great

can someone help me summary the whole TARZAN OF THE APES BY EDGAR RICE BURROUGHS.........thanks a lot? by Q:

A: The novel tells the story of John Clayton, born in the western coastal jungles of equatorial Africa to a marooned couple from England, John and Alice (Rutherford) Clayton, Lord and Lady Greystoke. Adopted as an infant by the she-ape Kala after his parents died (his father is killed by the savage king ape Kerchak), Clayton is named "Tarzan" ("White Skin" in the ape language) and raised in ignorance of his human heritage. Feeling alienated from his peers due to their physical differences, he discovers his true parents' cabin, where he first learns of others like himself in their books, with which he eventually teaches himself to read. On his return from one visit to the cabin, he is attacked by a huge gorilla which he manages to kill with his father's knife, although he is terribly wounded in the struggle. As he grows up, Tarzan becomes a skilled hunter, exciting the jealousy of Kerchak, the ape leader, who finally attacks him. Tarzan kills Kerchak and takes his place as "king" of the apes. Later, a tribe of black Africans settles in the area, and Kala is killed by one of its hunters. Avenging himself on the killer, Tarzan begins an antagonistic relationship with the tribe, raiding its village for weapons and practicing cruel pranks on them. They, in turn, regard him as an evil spirit and attempt to placate him. Subsequently, a new party of whites is marooned on the coast, including Jane Porter, the first white woman Tarzan has ever seen. Tarzan's cousin, William Cecil Clayton, unwitting usurper of the ape man's ancestral English estate, is also among the party. Tarzan spies on the newcomers, aids them, and saves Jane from the perils of the jungle. Absent when they are rescued, he is introduced further into the mysteries of civilization by French Naval Officer Paul D'Arnot, whom he saves from the natives. D'Arnot teaches Tarzan French and how to behave among white men, as well as serving as his guide to the nearest colonial outposts. Ultimately, Tarzan travels to Jane's native Baltimore, Maryland only to find that she is now in the woods of Wisconsin. Tarzan finally meets Jane in Wisconsin where they renew their acquaintance and he learns the bitter news that she has become engaged to William Clayton. Meanwhile, clues from his parents' cabin have enabled D'Arnot to prove Tarzan's true identity. Instead of claiming his inheritance, Tarzan chooses rather to conceal and renounce his heritage for the sake of Jane's happiness. Here is the whole book summarized. Hope this helps you.

how many people Like Edgar Rice burroughs? Princess of mars books!? by Priestcalling Q: Our family moved to a place where there was no TV so i picked a book called princess of mars and Tarzan. For a highschool student the book reading was fun. but that was before something poisoned my mind and I cannot read too well, i suffered at one time from not being able to understand one word after another. Im better off now, but I still trouble from time to time. sometimes it interferes with concentration in writing online as well.

A: I do. I read them over 50 years ago. It's good to see they're still in print!!

Need help finding how Edgar Rice Burroughs' political and/or cultural context influenced his writings.? by Blix Q:

A: You need to get to amazon.com to buy a cheap copy of "Tarzan Forever!" which is a biography. But it's easy to find by reading the books. First, Burroughs was impressed by British nobility. Tarzan was really Lord Greystoke. The Tarzan books were a thought experiment about whether a human baby left in the jungle to be brought up by apes, could become a civilized man. Burroughs purposefully isolated Tarzan from black African tribesmen. If Tarzan had met black Africans, they might have taught him everything. The thought experiment would have been spoiled. Burroughs arranged an abandoned hut filled with children's picture and primer books. Tarzan taught himself written English, but he could not speak. Later, Tarzan cared for an injured French officer. The Frenchman taught Tarzan how to speak French. So he could read and write English, but he could olnly speak in French. Burroughs also admired the Germans. When the U.S. and Britain went to war against Germany in WWI, Tarzan did also. There was a nasty German officer in one novel whom Tarzan left up a tree at the end, with a lion prowling beneath. When Tarzan returned months later, there was no one in the tree, and the lion was lying beneath. In a novel about the land that time forgot (think dinosaurs), the hero was a German submaine captain who did not really like to sink ships, but who guided the passengers from a ship that he sank to the land. Burroughs really did not trust Russians. Before 1914, his villains were the Tsarist secret police. But after 1918, they were the same persons, same names, but they were with the Soviet secret police. In one Tarzan novel of 1931, Stalin tells one of the agents from before the revolution, "Remember! Red Russia does not tolerate failure!" In Burroughs Martian novels, he tries to express his admiration and distaste for certain races. The dominant, heroic race is red. There are a few black people, and they are truly heroic (Thurid the Dator). The whites are an evil race who are priests of an ancient eligion, preying on others. The green men are savage giants. I think that it is from Burroughs that people get the idea, "green men on Mars."

Tarzan of the Apes- Edgar Rice Burroughs? by dewboy Q: How are Women portrayed in this book? Are there any differences in the ways that Lady Alice, Jane Porter, and Esmeralda are characterized? What does this tell us about the United States in 1914? If you could cite a page number, that would be great! Thanks in advance!

A: they're basically window dressing & objects. Burroughs wasn't exactly an "enlightened" sort of man or a feminist.

Question about A Princess of Mars by Edgar Rice Burroughs.? by SCAF Q: some ethnic groups don't like it?

A: A Princess of Mars is an Edgar Rice Burroughs science fiction novel, the first of his famous Barsoom series. It is also Burroughs' first novel, predating his Tarzan stories. Full of swordplay and daring feats, the story is considered a classic example of 20th century pulp fiction. It is a seminal example of the planetary romance genre, which became highly popular in the decades to follow, and also has some elements of Westerns. It is set on a dying Mars, informed by ideas popularized by astronomer Percival Lowell in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. Race is a constant theme in the Barsoom novels. Barsoom is distinctly divided along racial lines. White, Yellow, Black, Red and Green races all appear across the novels, each with individual traits and qualities which seem to define the characters of most of the individuals within them. This can be seen clearly in A Princess of Mars with the Green Martians, the savage four armed dwellers of the dead sea bottoms. While John Carter is able to befriend Green Martian Tars Tarkas, and he shows some civilized noble qualities, he is an exception, and even he remains unable to understand art or much improve his grasp of technology and still takes pleasure in cruelty and violence. John Carter himself, is white skinned, a race now mythical on Barsoom, and due to the lower gravity, imbued with strength and agility. This makes him a kind of mythical, supernatural figure able to achieve what none of the existing races on the planet have been able to. http://www.bookrags.com/A_Princess_of_Mars : Includes A Princess Of Mars overview, about the author, character analysis, setting, techniques, social concerns, themes, literary precedents, adaptations, key questions, and ideas for reports and papers.

Has anyone read Edgar Rice Burroughs' Martian tales? As In 'A Princess of Mars', 'The Gods of Mars', etc... by carthoris68 Q: I've read these books since the eight grade, and they are some of my favorites. I wanted to know what other people thought! Did you like them? Love them? Hate them? what are your favorites of this series? Who's your favorite character? Any other Barsoom fans out there? There is also a movie coming out (sometime in the future), you can find it on IMDb under 'John Carter of Mars.' Hope to see you there!

A: I read the whole Mars series and the Venus series too, but years and years ago, in high school. I really enjoyed them! They were imaginative and fast-paced. I don't know if high schoolers would enjoy them today, though.

Has anyone heard of the book, "At The Earth's Core", by Edgar Rice Burroughs? by וואלה Q: I've got the whole series, and the original "Tarzan" series! (they're antiques). I LOVED the "At the Earth's Core" series...how about you (if you've heard of it)

A: yah, yah, i have read it all.have you read the one with PREDATOR? if u ever wanna chat with me on this topic, feel free to do so at [email protected]

What did Tarzan's name mean in the book written by Edgar Rice Burroughs? by John H Q:

A: white ape. Have you read anything else by Burroughs? His Mars books and his Venus books and he also wrote a couple of westerns. If you like his work, you might want to try H. Rider Haggard.

Name of an old book? Edgar Rice Burroughs style and time? by Q: I used to have an old book but I can't remember what it was called. It was in a similar style as Edgar Rice Burroughs but had some mature tones. It was written around the same time as ERB's books, I think. I don't think it was ERB, because I can't seem to find anything of his that sparks a memory with it. It had a character in it named Gunther that was, if I remember correctly, the main antagonist. Kinda had a The Lost Continent/Beyond Thirty by ERB feel to it. And I may be wrong but I'm pretty sure it wasn't the same. Any suggestions of something that sounds familiar or similar for a new read even is very much appreciated.

A: Was it Arthur Conan Doyle's Professor Challenger series?

Remake of At the Earth's Core (Book/movie by Edgar Rice Burroughs)? by וואלה Q: I saw the movie that came out after the book At the Earth's Core by Edgar Rice Burroughs and I thought that it really sucked. I really hope someone will make a remake eventually.... Honestly, I would do it myself but I don't know anything about making playwrites and how you're supposed to do it or anything, so unfortunately I can't. Besides, I doubt anyone would even look at the work of a teen....=( But back on subject, does anyone agree with me that there should be a remake, including movies based on the rest of the series, Pellucidar, Tanar of Pellucidar, Tarzan at the Earth's Core, etc. Yea, but that's very different...I can also write a book, and I might actually do that soon. Other than that, everyone reads her diary because it was an extroadinary story of a girl who died in the holocaust; if the holocaust would never have happened then obviously the diary wouldn't be worth any more than any one else's. With a movie script, there's a certain way you have to write it in order for anyone to be able to use it. But don't worry, I'll just go to a class that teaches you how to do it next year. Thanks for caring! =D

A: Most movies based on books suck because they leave a lot of important details out. Do what you want!!! Anne Frank was a teen and she's world renowned. Everyone reads her book in hundreds of languages, and no one minded that she was a teen. It made it all the more extraordinary!

Is there a movie finally in the works for Edgar Rice Burroughs Martian Tales? by Chafemasterj Q: Who owns the rights to the story? And are there any plans to make it into a movie anytime soon? I heard several years ago that someone was planning to do it once computer technology was up to the task.. Well, OK giddie up..

A: Actually, no...there are no immediate movie plans for this story, according to Variety.

How is the book, "Tarzan of the Apes" by Edgar Rice Burroughs resolved? by Q:

A: I think that's the one in which Tarzan is finally reunited with his English aristocrat family. He decides he prefers life in his beloved jungle, and heads back there to live permanently.

I read the Edgar Rice Burroughs novels; Is Hollywood ruining John Carter of Mars? by who is #1? Q: Seems like the trailers have missed the spirit of the thing, as compared with the books. What's wrong with Hollywood writers these days? All they think about is special effects and video games? Have they no Vision? Didn't they read the books? John Carter was nothing like what I see in the trailers.

A: Hollywood has ruined every good book

How does the book "Tarzan of the Apes" by Edgar Rice Burroughs end? I was reading it online and? by justcuriouslikegeorge Q: it ended suddenly. As I was reading, Tarzan decided not to reveal that he was the Lord of Greystoke. It seemed he didn't want to take the opportunity for Jane to become Clayton's wife and Lady of Greystoke away from her by revealing his true identity. He was going thinking of returning back to the jungle. But it ended suddenly. It didn't seem to resolve. Did Jane marry Clayton? Did Tarzan return to the jungle? Are there other books by Burroughs which have Tarzan and Jane getting back together in the jungle? Or is that only in the movies?

A: Hey, there are like 29 more in the series. The next one will pick up the action in Africa. That's enough of a spoiler. I remember reading all of them nearly 30 years ago.

Is "John Carter" series by Edgar Rice Burroughs now a movie? by Q: Is "John Carter" series by Edgar Rice Burroughs now a movie? I hear that in 2012 The "John Carter" Sci-Fi series by Edgar Rice Burroughs (who wrote Tarzan series) is coming out - by Disney? Has anyone heard anything about this? Any information on it? Me and my sister used to read these books when we were children. I always wondered if they would be made into a movie. Hopefully, it will be handled much better than the TARZAN series was!! They ruined that!

A: Yes it is. Its live action. And the director is dedicated to the story and the fans. Don't blame "hollywood" for messing things up. Making movies is hard. Making good ones is harder still Here is the official trailer for the film http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6Rf55GTEZ_E&feature=player_embedded

How did Edgar Rice Burroughs come up with the name TARZAN for his comic book character? by Q: What was the inspiration for the name?

A: he dumb lol

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