- A Princess of Mars [1st novel of John Carter of Mars]
- The Gods of Mars [2nd novel of John Carter of Mars]
- The Warlord of Mars [3rd novel of John Carter of Mars]
- Thuvia, Maid of Mars [4th novel of John Carter of Mars. Mostly about Carthoris - Son of John Carter]
- The Chessmen of Mars [5th novel of John Carter of Mars]
A Princess of Mars - - Version 2 (Solo)
The Gods of Mars (version 2)
Warlord of Mars (Version 2)
The Gods of Mars (Version 3)
To access John Carter Big Little Books, Click here-->John Carter Big Little Books
1. At The Earth's Core, (1st novel about Pellucidar) was first published in 1914. It begins a seven novel saga that spanned Edgar Rice Burroughs' writing career. David Innes and his companion Abner Perry first enter Pellucidar (fictional Hollow Earth) via an ingenious and powerful mechanical mole of Perry's invention. After boring 500 miles through the earth's crust, the pair of explorers encounter a world quite unexpected.
2. Pellucidar is the 2nd novel. David Innes and Abner Perry return to the Inner World,
seeking friends and bringing such implements as might aid them to establish the empire of their dreams.
To access Tarzan at the Earth's Core Newspaper Comic Strip, Click Here-->Tarzan at the Earth's Core [go to # 11]
1. The Land That Time Forgot The first of ERB's “Caspak” trilogy.
2. The People that Time Forgot (2nd of the Caspak trilogy)
3a. Out of Time’s Abyss (3rd of the Caspak trilogy)
3b. Out of Time's Abyss - Version 2
The Lost Continent or (Beyond Thirty)
The novel is set in the year 2137, where Europe has descended into barbarism. An isolationist Western Hemisphere remains sheltered from the destruction. The title Beyond Thirty refers to the degree of longitude that inhabitants of the Western Hemisphere are forbidden to pass.
The Outlaw of Torn - The story is set in 13th century England and concerns the fictitious outlaw Norman of Torn, who purportedly harried the country during the power struggle between King Henry III and Simon de Montfort. Norman is the supposed son of the Frenchman de Vac, once the king's fencing master, who has a grudge against his former employer and raises the boy to be a simple, brutal killing machine with a hatred of all things English. His intentions are partially subverted by a priest who befriends Norman and teaches him his letters and chivalry towards women.
The Oakdale Affair - Edgar Rice Burroughs selfless, poetry-spouting, hobo character, Bridge, makes another appearance in the novellete, The Oakdale Affair (original title, Bridge and the Oskalooska Kid.) Joining the poetic hobo in this gothic-like tale are many other unusual elements: dark mysterious nights, a deserted haunted farmhouse, a violent thunderstorm, the Oskalooska Kid, a nameless girl, thieves and murderers, Beppo the bear, and other surprises.
The Oakdale Affair is a deep mystery and would puzzle even Sherlock Holmes.
The Mad King - This story is similar to The Prisoner of Zenda! It includes—the young king, the usurping uncle and his evil henchman, the beautiful princess, the loyal retainer and the unwilling imposter. This tale of confused identities and look-a-like characters was initially published in All-Story Weekly as "The Mad King" in March of 1914. The sequel was "Barney Custer of Beatrice" which appeared in Blue Book Magazine in August the following year. The two parts of this story was collected and published as a first edition by A. C. McClurg in 1926 with an immediate Gossett & Dunlap reprint.
The Efficiency Expert - Jimmy Torrance, Jr., has a hard time finding suitable employment after a brilliant (athletically, at least) college career, despite all kinds of assistance from his friends in the underworld and the wealthy and sophisticated young woman with whom he falls in love. Set in contemporary America, mostly Chicago, this 1921 short novel is one of a handful of Burrough’s works that does not take us to a fantasy or an exotic setting.