Tarzan: Le Monstre

Tarzan: Le Monstre

Stan Manoukian / Sep 15, 2019

Tarzan Le Monstre Beasts savages natural disasters these are the threats of the jungle the things Tarzan has learned to control But there is nothing natural about his current quarry This collection features three se

  • Title: Tarzan: Le Monstre
  • Author: Stan Manoukian
  • ISBN: 9781569712962
  • Page: 495
  • Format: Paperback
  • Beasts, savages, natural disasters these are the threats of the jungle, the things Tarzan has learned to control But there is nothing natural about his current quarry This collection features three separate, monster ridden story arcs Le Monster, a Phantom of the Opera story Modern Prometheus, a Frankenstein story and Tooth Nail, a Jekyll Hyde storyBeasts, savages, natural disasters these are the threats of the jungle, the things Tarzan has learned to control But there is nothing natural about his current quarry This collection features three separate, monster ridden story arcs Le Monster, a Phantom of the Opera story Modern Prometheus, a Frankenstein story and Tooth Nail, a Jekyll Hyde story Beautifully colored, each story showcases its own, period conscious pallette There s also a cover gallery section featuring the work of Bernie Wrightson, William Kaluta, and Mark Schultz plus character sketches by Stan and Vince.

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      Posted by:Stan Manoukian
      Published :2019-06-25T20:32:13+00:00

    About "Stan Manoukian"

      • Stan Manoukian

        Stan Manoukian Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Tarzan: Le Monstre book, this is one of the most wanted Stan Manoukian author readers around the world.


    991 Comments

    1. A Wold Newton-ish tryptich of comic book stories that see Tarzan running afoul of the Phantom of the Opera, Frankenstein's monster, and Mr. Hyde (as well as folks like Picasso, Tesla, and Sir Arthur Conan Doyle). The art is mostly good, especially when called upon to do big cityscapes and background scenes. The writing suffers from some of the problems that often crop up in pulp revival writing, but seems well-researched (though I'm not really familiar enough with any of the source material to s [...]


    2. Whether it is logical or not, pairing classic characters together in stories their creators' couldn't do is always fun. Reading what could have been here is a sheer joy.


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