Tarzan the Ape Man ( film) - Wikipedia
Tarzan, Kala, Terk and Tantor return to the gorilla troop and the film ends when Kala gives .. pre-existing theatrical features or shorts Film Date of original release Notes The Return of Jafar The lyrics sung are in Bulgarian, Greek and Latin. Genre: Animated Film Release Date: 18 June Arturo Mercado, (Spanish ( Latin American)). Tantor's Mother, Patti Deutsch. Tarzan, Max Felder, (German). Tarzan (jeune | young): Tarzan: Jane Porter: Kala: Tok | Terk: Clayton: Archimedes Porter: Kerchak: Mère de Tantor | Tantor's mother: Release date.
Bederman does note that Tarzan, "an instinctivily chivalrous Anglo-Saxon", does not engage in sexual violence, renouncing his "masculine impulse to rape. Bederman, in fact, reminds readers that when Tarzan first introduces himself to Jane, he does so as "Tarzan, the killer of beasts and many black men. When he leaves the jungle and sees "civilized" Africans farming, his first instinct is to kill them just for being black. Tarzan's lynchings thus prove him the superior man. WellsBederman states that, in all probability, Burroughs was not trying to make any kind of statement or echo any of them.
Tarzan is a white European male who grows up with apes. According to "Taking Tarzan Seriously" by Marianna Torgovnick, Tarzan is confused with the social hierarchy that he is a part of. Unlike everyone else in his society, Tarzan is the only one who is not clearly part of any social group.
All the other members of his world are not able to climb or decline socially because they are already part of a social hierarchy which is stagnant. Turgovnick writes that since Tarzan was raised as an ape, he thinks and acts like an ape. However, instinctively he is human and he resorts to being human when he is pushed to. The reason of his confusion is that he does not understand what the typical white male is supposed to act like. His instincts eventually kick in when he is in the midst of this confusion, and he ends up dominating the jungle.
In Tarzan, the jungle is a microcosm for the world in general in to the early s.
Furthermore, Turgovnick writes that when Tarzan first meets Jane, she is slightly repulsed but also fascinated by his animal-like actions. As the story progresses, Tarzan surrenders his knife to Jane in an oddly chivalrous gesture, which makes Jane fall for Tarzan despite his odd circumstances. Turgovnick believes that this displays an instinctual, civilized chivalry that Burrough believes is common in white men. In some instances, the estate managed to prevent publication of such works.
The most notable example in the United States was a series of five novels by the pseudonymous "Barton Werper" that appeared —65 by Gold Star Books part of Charlton Comics.
As a result of legal action by Edgar Rice Burroughs, Inc. Farmer wrote two novels, Hadon of Ancient Opar and Flight to Oparset in the distant past and giving the antecedents of the lost city of Oparwhich plays an important role in the Tarzan books. In addition, Farmer's A Feast Unknownand its two sequels Lord of the Trees and The Mad Goblinare pastiches of the Tarzan and Doc Savage stories, with the premise that they tell the story of the real characters the fictional characters are based upon.
A Feast Unknown is somewhat infamous among Tarzan and Doc Savage fans for its graphic violence and sexual content. Please reorganize this content to explain the subject's impact on popular culture, using references to reliable sourcesrather than simply listing appearances.
Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. September This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources.
September Film[ edit ] The first Tarzan films were silent pictures adapted from the original Tarzan novels, which appeared within a few years of the character's creation.
The principal conspirators had entered Africa at different points that they might not arouse too much attention by their numbers. Pursuant to this plan Colt had landed on the west coast and had travelled inland a short distance by train to railhead, from which point he had had a long and arduous journey on foot; so that now, with his destination almost in sight, he was anxious to put a period to this part of his adventure.
Then, too, he was curious to meet the other principals in this hazardous undertaking, Peter Zveri being the only one with whom he was acquainted. The young American was not unmindful of the great risks he was inviting in affiliating himself with an expedition which aimed at the peace of Europe and at the ultimate control of a large section of Northeastern Africa through the disaffection by propaganda of large and warlike native tribes, especially in view of the fact that much of their operation must be carried on within British territory, where British power was considerably more than a mere gesture.
But, being young and enthusiastic, however misguided, these contingencies did not weigh heavily upon his spirits, which, far from being depressed, were upon the contrary eager and restless for action. The tedium of the journey from the coast had been unrelieved by pleasurable or adequate companionship, since the childish mentality of Tony could not rise above a muddy conception of Philippine independence and a consideration of the fine clothes he was going to buy when, by some vaguely visualized economic process, he was to obtain his share of the Ford and Rockefeller fortunes.
However, notwithstanding Tony's mental shortcomings, Colt was genuinely fond of the youth and as between the companionship of the Filipino or Zveri, he would have chosen the former, his brief acquaintance with the Russian in New York and San Francisco having convinced him that as a playfellow he left everything to be desired, nor had he any reason to anticipate that he would find any more congenial associates among the conspirators. Plodding doggedly onward, Colt was only vaguely aware of the now familiar sights and sounds of the jungle, both of which by this time, it must be admitted, had considerably palled upon him.
Even had he taken particular note of the latter, it is to be doubted that his untrained ear would have caught the persistent chatter of a little monkey that followed in the trees behind him; nor would this have particularly impressed him, unless he had been able to know that this particular little monkey rode upon the shoulder of a bronzed Apollo of the forest, who moved silently in his wake along a leafy highway of the lower terraces. Tarzan had guessed that perhaps this white man, upon whose trail he had come unexpectedly, was making his way toward the main camp of the party of strangers for which the Lord of the Jungle was searching.
So, with the persistence and patience of the savage stalker of the jungle, he followed Wayne Colt, while little Nkima, riding upon his shoulder, berated his master for not immediately destroying the Tarmangani and all his party, for little Nkima was a bloodthirsty soul when the spilling of blood was to be accomplished by someone else. And while Colt impatiently urged his men to greater speed and Tarzan followed and Nkima scolded, Raghunath Jafar approached the tent of Zora Drinov.
As his figure darkened the entrance, casting a shadow across the book she was reading, the girl looked up from the cot upon which she was lying. The Hindu smiled his oily, ingratiating smile. Do you not also? She was wondering what had become of her boy, Wamala, and why he had disregarded her explicit instructions to permit no one to disturb her. Perhaps Raghunath Jafar read her thoughts, for to East Indians are often attributed uncanny powers, however little warranted such a belief may be.
However that may be, his next words suggested the possibility. As you know, I love you and love does not find confirmation in crowds.
Tarzan, Lord of the Jungle | Revolvy
Perhaps I have presumed, but it was only for the purpose of giving me an opportunity to plead my cause without interruption; and then, too, as you know, all is fair in love and war. There is another word to describe what animates you, Comrade Jafar, and that which animates me now is loathing. I could not abide you if you were the last man on earth, and when Zveri returns, I promise you that there shall be an accounting. He arose and came toward her. The girl leaped to her feet, looking about quickly for a weapon of defense.
Her cartridge belt and revolver hung over the chair in which Jafar had been sitting, and her rifle was upon the opposite side of the tent.
Nor will it do you any good to call for help, for there is no one in camp but you, and me, and my boy, and he knows that, if he values his life, he is not to come here unless I call him. Zveri need know nothing of it, and once we are back in civilization again, if you still feel that you do not wish to remain with me, I shall not try to hold you, but I am sure that I can teach you to love me and that we shall be very happy together.
There was neither fear nor hysteria in her voice. It was very calm and level and controlled. To a man not entirely blinded by passion, that might have meant something—it might have meant a grim determination to carry self-defense to the very length of death—but Raghunath Jafar saw only the woman of his desire, and stepping quickly forward he seized her.
Zora Drinov was young and lithe and strong, yet she was no match for the burly Hindu, whose layers of greasy fat belied the great physical strength beneath them. She tried to wrench herself free and escape from the tent, but he held her and dragged her back. Then she turned upon him in a fury and struck him repeatedly in the face, but he only enveloped her more closely in his embrace and bore her backward upon the cot. Then he pointed ahead. His tired porters threw down their loads and, with the askaris, sprawled at full length beneath the shade of the trees, while Colt, followed by Tony, commenced an investigation of the camp.
Almost immediately the young American's attention was attracted by the violent shaking of one of the tents. The sight within that met his eyes brought a sharp ejaculation to his lips—a man and woman struggling upon the ground, the former choking the bare throat of his victim while the girl struck feebly at his face with clenched fists.
So engrossed was Jafar in his unsuccessful attempt to subdue the girl that he was unaware of Colt's presence until a heavy hand fell upon his shoulder and he was jerked violently aside. Consumed by maniacal fury, he leaped to his feet and struck at the American only to be met with a blow that sent him reeling backward.
Again he charged and again he was struck heavily upon the face. This time he went to the ground, and as he staggered to his feet, Colt seized him, wheeled him around and hurtled him through the entrance of the tent, accelerating his departure with a well-timed kick. Half carrying her, he laid her on the cot and then, finding water in a bucket, bathed her forehead, her throat and her wrists.
Outside the tent Raghunath Jafar saw the porters and the askaris lying in the shade of a tree. He also saw Antonio Mori with a determined scowl upon his face and a revolver in his hand, and with an angry imprecation he turned and made his way toward his own tent, his face livid with anger and murder in his heart. Presently Zora Drinov opened her eyes and looked up into the solicitous face of Wayne Colt, bending over her. From the leafy seclusion of a tree above the camp, Tarzan of the Apes overlooked the scene below.
Tarzan the Invincible
A single, whispered syllable had silenced Nkima's scolding. Tarzan had noted the violent shaking of the tent that had attracted Colt's attention, and he had seen the precipitate ejection of the Hindu from its interior and the menacing attitude of the Filipino preventing Jafar's return to the conflict.
These matters were of little interest to the ape-man. The quarrellings and defections of these people did not even arouse his curiosity. What he wished to learn was the reason for their presence here, and for the purpose of obtaining this information he had two plans.
One was to keep them under constant surveillance until their acts divulged that which he wished to know. The other was to determine definitely the head of the expedition and then to enter the camp and demand the information he desired.
But this he would not do until he had obtained sufficient information to give him an advantage. What was going on within the tent he did not know, nor did he care. For several seconds after she opened her eyes Zora Drinov gazed intently into those of the man bent upon her. He had not known that there was a white woman in Zveri's camp, but had he it is certain that he would not have anticipated one at all like this girl.
He would rather have visualized a female agitator capable of accompanying a band of men to the heart of Africa as a coarse and unkempt peasant woman of middle age, but this girl, from her head of glorious, wavy hair to her small well-shaped foot, suggested the antithesis of a peasant origin and, far from being unkempt, was as trig and smart as it were possible for a woman to be under such circumstances and, in addition, she was young and beautiful.
And who was the fellow I interrupted? Peter left my boy and ten askaris, but in some way Jafar got them all out of camp. I am going now to make my camp, and I shall send two of my askaris to stand guard before your tent.
There is no one to cook for me. As the American left the tent, Zora Drinov lay back upon the cot with half-closed eyes. How different the man had been from what she had expected. Recalling his features, and especially his eyes, she found it difficult to believe that such a man could be a traitor to his father or to his country, but then, she realized, many a man has turned against his own for a principle.
With her own people it was different. They had never had a chance. They had always been ground beneath the heel of one tyrant or another. What they were doing they believed implicitly to be for their own and for their country's good. Among those of them who were motivated by honest conviction there could not fairly be brought any charge of treason, and yet, Russian though she was to the core, she could not help but look with contempt upon the citizens of other countries who turned against their governments to aid the ambitions of a foreign power.
We may be willing to profit by the act of foreign mercenaries and traitors, but we cannot admire them. As Colt crossed from Zora's tent to where his men lay to give the necessary instructions for the making of his camp, Raghunath Jafar watched him from the interior of his own tent.
A malignant scowl clouded the countenance of the Hindu, and hatred smoldered in his eyes. Tarzan, watching from above, saw the young American issuing instructions to his men.
The personality of this young stranger had impressed Tarzan favorably. He liked him as well as he could like any stranger, for deeply ingrained in the fiber of the ape-man was the wild beast suspicion of all strangers and especially of all white strangers. As he watched him now nothing else within the range of his vision escaped him. It was thus that he saw Raghunath Jafar emerge from his tent, carrying a rifle. Only Tarzan and little Nkima saw this, and only Tarzan placed any sinister interpretation upon it.
Raghunath Jafar walked directly away from camp and entered the jungle. Swinging silently through the trees, Tarzan of the Apes followed him. Jafar made a half circle of the camp just within the concealing verdure of the jungle, and then he halted. From where he stood the entire camp was visible to him, but his own position was concealed by foliage.
Colt was watching the disposition of his loads and the pitching of his tent. His men were busy with the various duties assigned to them by their headman.
They were tired and there was little talking. For the most part they worked in silence, and an unusual quiet pervaded the scene—a quiet that was suddenly and unexpectedly shattered by an anguished scream and the report of a rifle, blending so closely that it was impossible to say which had preceded the other. A bullet whizzed by Colt's head and nipped the lobe off the ear of one of his men standing behind him.
Instantly the peaceful activities of the camp were supplanted by pandemonium. For a moment there was a difference of opinion as to the direction from which the shot and the scream had come, and then Colt saw a wisp of smoke rising from the jungle just beyond the edge of camp.
The headman of the askaris stopped him. Let us fire into the jungle first. Take some of your men in from the right, and I'll take the rest in from the left. We'll work around slowly through the jungle until we meet. No sound of flight or any suggestion of a living presence greeted the two parties as they entered the jungle, nor had they discovered any signs of a marauder when, a few moments later, they made contact with one another.
They were now formed in a half circle that bent back into the jungle and, at a word from Colt, they advanced toward the camp. It was Colt who found Raghunath Jafar lying dead just at the edge of camp. His right hand grasped his rifle. Protruding from his heart was the shaft of a sturdy arrow. The Negroes gathering around the corpse looked at one another questioningly and then back into the jungle and up into the trees.
One of them examined the arrow. We need not be afraid. He was puzzling over it as he walked back into camp, after giving orders that the Hindu be buried. Zora Drinov was standing in the entrance to her tent, and as she saw him she came to meet him. The men believe that the arrow was fired to save me from an assassin's bullet, and while it is entirely possible that Jafar may have been intending to kill me, I believe that if I had gone into the jungle alone instead of him it would have been I that would be lying out there dead now.
Have you been bothered at all by natives since you made camp here, or have you had any unpleasant experiences with them at all? We have often commented upon the fact that the country seems to be entirely deserted and uninhabited, notwithstanding the fact that it is filled with game.
We may have unintentionally invaded the country of some unusually ferocious tribe that takes this means of acquainting newcomers with the fact that they are persona non grata. He just had his ear nicked a little. He did not even kill my appetite, and if I can succeed in calming the excitement of my boy, we shall have supper presently.
He was convinced that there was something irregular in the aims of the expedition whose base he had discovered. He knew from the size of the camp that it had contained many men. Where they had gone and for what purpose were matters that he must ascertain.
Feeling that this expedition, whatever its purpose, might naturally be a principal topic of conversation in the camp, he sought a point of vantage wherefrom he might overhear the conversations that passed between the two white members of the party beneath him, and so it was that as Zora Drinov and Wayne Colt seated themselves at the supper table, Tarzan of the Apes crouched amid the foliage of a great tree just above them. I should think that your nerves would be shaken.
He died in exile under the Czarist regime. That was how I learned to hate everything monarchistic and capitalistic. And when I was offered this opportunity to join Comrade Zveri, I saw another field in which to encompass my revenge, while at the same time advancing the interests of my class throughout the world.
When I received orders to join him here, none of the details was imparted to me, and so I am rather in the dark as to what his purpose is. It is a part of a larger plan to embroil the capitalistic powers in wars and revolutions to such an extent that they will be helpless to unite against us. We are not succeeding so well in Mexico as we had planned, but there is still hope, while our prospects in the Philippines are very bright.
The conditions in China you well know.
The Voices of Tarzan (, Animated Film) - Voice Cast Listing at Voice Chasers
She is absolutely helpless, and we have hope that with our assistance she will eventually constitute a real menace to Japan. Italy is a very dangerous enemy, and it is largely for the purpose of embroiling her in war with France that we are here.
At the first overt act of either against the other, war might easily result, and a war between Italy and France would embroil all of Europe. The poor men know only a part of the plan and, unfortunately for them, it will be necessary to martyr them in the cause for the advancement of our world plan. They have been furnished with papers outlining a plan for the invasion of Italian Somaliland by French troops.
At the proper time one of Comrade Zveri's secret agents in Rome will reveal the plot to the Fascist Government; and almost simultaneously a considerable number of our own blacks, disguised in the uniforms of French native troops, led by the white men of our expedition, uniformed as French officers, will invade Italian Somaliland. The folk lore of the entire world is filled with these mythical treasure vaults. If the startling information divulged to him affected Tarzan, it induced no outward manifestation.
Listening in silence imperturbably, trained to the utmost refinement of self-control, he might have been part and parcel of the great branch upon which he lay, or of the shadowy foliage which hid him from view. For a time Colt sat in silence, contemplating the stupendous possibilities of the plan that he had just heard unfolded. It seemed to him little short of the dream of a mad man, and he did not believe that it had the slightest chance for success.
What he did realize was the jeopardy in which it placed the members of the expedition, for he believed that there would be no escape for any of them once Great Britain, France, and Italy were apprised of their activities and, without conscious volition, his fears seemed centered upon the safety of the girl.
He knew the type of people with whom he was working and so he knew that it would be dangerous to voice a doubt as to the practicability of the plan, for scarcely without exception the agitators whom he had met had fallen naturally into two separate categories, the impractical visionary, who believed everything that he wanted to believe, and the shrewd knave, actuated by motives of avarice, who hoped to profit either in power or riches by any change that he might be instrumental in bringing about in the established order of things.
It seemed horrible that a young and beautiful girl should have been enticed into such a desperate situation.
She seemed far too intelligent to be merely a brainless tool, and even his brief association with her made it most difficult for him to believe that she was a knave. There is always a great deal of important and confidential clerical work to be done which Comrade Zveri can entrust only to one in whom he has implicit confidence.
He reposes such trust in me and, in addition, I am a trained typist and stenographer. Those reasons in themselves are sufficient to explain why I am here, but another very important one is that I desire to be with Comrade Zveri.
Above them Tarzan of the Apes moved silently. First he reached over his shoulder and lifted little Nkima from his back. Nkima would have objected, but the veriest shadow of a whisper silenced him. The ape-man had various methods of dealing with enemies—methods that he had learned and practiced long before he had been cognizant of the fact that he was not an ape.
Long before he had ever seen another white man he had terrorized the Gomangani, the black men of the forest and the jungle, and had learned that a long step toward defeating an enemy may be taken by first demoralizing its morale.
He knew now that these people were not only the invaders of his own domain and, therefore, his own personal enemies, but that they threatened the peace of Great Britain, which was dear to him, and of the rest of the civilized world, with which, at least, Tarzan had no quarrels. It is true that he held civilization in general in considerable contempt, but in even greater contempt he held those who interfered with the rights of others or with the established order of jungle or city.
As Tarzan left the tree in which he had been hiding, the two below him were no more aware of his departure than they had been of his presence. Colt found himself attempting to fathom the mystery of love.
He knew Zveri, and it appeared inconceivable to him that a girl of Zora Drinov's type could be attracted by a man of Zveri's stamp. Of course, it was none of his affair, but it bothered him nevertheless because it seemed to constitute a reflection upon the girl and to lower her in his estimation.
While learning on how the Vikings came to Africa from Corina, Tarzan discovers that she is in love with the lawman Sven's son Bjorn much to the objection of Erik. During that time, Tarzan uncovers a plot by the viking Torvald to overthrow Corina's father.
When Tarzan ends up in danger, Jad-bal-ja rallies the elephants to help Tarzan free the captives and teach the Monkey People to stand up to the Bolmangani and their Emperor. Paul tells Tarzan that he is here looking for his son Brian who disappeared upon finding the Forbidden City of Ushare located in the extinct volcano Tuen Baka. The next day, Tarzan finds out that three men named Magara, Castelle, and Chabalt whom Paul encountered at the hotel are also seeking the map to Ushare in order to steal the father of diamonds.
When both groups are captured by the soldiers of Ushare, it is up to Tarzan to free them. Tarzan discovers that the Novardians worship the woolly mammoth Bentor whom they consider a god and want Tarzan to take them to the Graveyard of the Elephants in order to harvest the tusks there. Meanwhile, Queen Nemone orders Tomos to lead her soldiers into recapturing Tarzan.
Tomos plans to use Orando as bait in order to recapture Tarzan. Krolar arrive in their UFO to capture animal specimens to bring to their world.