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THE ADVENTURES OF KI-GOR, LORD OF THE JUNGLE feature two pulp adventure novellas featuring John Peter Drummond's classic 1930s pulp hero, Ki-Gor. Ki-Gor bears a number of resemblances to Tarzan; a white man living primitively in Africa, he rescues kidnapped girls from bloodthirsty cults, finds a lost white race, and battles against intelligent and evil ape-men, among other THE ADVENTURES OF KI-GOR, LORD OF THE JUNGLE feature two pulp adventure novellas featuring John Peter Drummond's classic 1930s pulp hero, Ki-Gor. Ki-Gor bears a number of resemblances to Tarzan; a white man living primitively in Africa, he rescues kidnapped girls from bloodthirsty cults, finds a lost white race, and battles against intelligent and evil ape-men, among other adventures. Fans of pulp adventures from the 1930s will much familiar material with Ki-Gor's adventures. • Bride of the Serpent God • Ki-Gor and the Nirvana of the Seven Voodoos John Peter Drummond was a pseudonym used by Stanley Beecher Mullen (1911-1974), an American artist, pulp writer, and publisher. Known primarily for his paintings of Indian ceremonial dances (which form part of the permanent collection of the Denver Art Museum), Mullen also worked as a museum curator and author. During his literary career, Mullen published more than 200 short stories and novels, mostly in pulp magazines which were popular in the 1930s, 40s, and 1950s. He also briefly operated a small publishing company.


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THE ADVENTURES OF KI-GOR, LORD OF THE JUNGLE feature two pulp adventure novellas featuring John Peter Drummond's classic 1930s pulp hero, Ki-Gor. Ki-Gor bears a number of resemblances to Tarzan; a white man living primitively in Africa, he rescues kidnapped girls from bloodthirsty cults, finds a lost white race, and battles against intelligent and evil ape-men, among other THE ADVENTURES OF KI-GOR, LORD OF THE JUNGLE feature two pulp adventure novellas featuring John Peter Drummond's classic 1930s pulp hero, Ki-Gor. Ki-Gor bears a number of resemblances to Tarzan; a white man living primitively in Africa, he rescues kidnapped girls from bloodthirsty cults, finds a lost white race, and battles against intelligent and evil ape-men, among other adventures. Fans of pulp adventures from the 1930s will much familiar material with Ki-Gor's adventures. • Bride of the Serpent God • Ki-Gor and the Nirvana of the Seven Voodoos John Peter Drummond was a pseudonym used by Stanley Beecher Mullen (1911-1974), an American artist, pulp writer, and publisher. Known primarily for his paintings of Indian ceremonial dances (which form part of the permanent collection of the Denver Art Museum), Mullen also worked as a museum curator and author. During his literary career, Mullen published more than 200 short stories and novels, mostly in pulp magazines which were popular in the 1930s, 40s, and 1950s. He also briefly operated a small publishing company.

10 review for The Adventures of Ki-Gor, Lord of the Jungle

  1. 4 out of 5

    Phil Syphe

    I've only read the second tale from this volume but added this one as I couldn't find "Nirvana of the Seven Voodoos" listed desperately on Goodreads. Anyway, the aforementioned short story is a mixture of jungle adventure and science fiction. Nothing earth-shattering about it, but it made a change and was worth checking out. I've only read the second tale from this volume but added this one as I couldn't find "Nirvana of the Seven Voodoos" listed desperately on Goodreads. Anyway, the aforementioned short story is a mixture of jungle adventure and science fiction. Nothing earth-shattering about it, but it made a change and was worth checking out.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Verukha Scrooge

  3. 5 out of 5

    George Kraft

  4. 4 out of 5

    Sandeep Vaidya

  5. 4 out of 5

    Tnarrud

  6. 4 out of 5

    Christopher Schmehl

  7. 4 out of 5

    James

  8. 5 out of 5

    Matthew Scheffer

  9. 4 out of 5

    Dacarson

  10. 5 out of 5

    James Elfers

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