Jane: The Woman Who Loved Tarzan Sweepstakes

Win an advance copy of Robin Maxwell’s upcoming novel Jane: The Woman Who Loved Tarzan!

This year is the 100th anniversary of Tarzan of the Apes, the classic Edgar Rice Burroughs character, and what better way is there to celebrate than by giving away copies of Robin Maxwell’s novel Jane: The Woman Who Loved Tarzan? Comment below to enter!

NO PURCHASE NECESSARY. You must be 18 or older and a legal resident of the 50 United States or D.C. to enter. Promotion begins August 13, 2012 at 10 a.m. ET. and ends August 17, 2012, 12:00 p.m. ET. Void in Puerto Rico and wherever prohibited by law. Please see full details and official rules go here. Sponsor: Tom Doherty Associates, LLC.

0 thoughts on “Jane: The Woman Who Loved Tarzan Sweepstakes

  1. Oh wow! This sounds like a really interesting read. I am currently listening to the Tarzan books during my commute each day. I’m up to The Son of Tarzan, and I have been loving them all!

  2. I would certainly be interested in reading this book and that is why you should choose me! :.D

  3. It’s Great to find that all the stories gathered by Ed Borrough have not yet been published.

    Thanks
    Lewonton

  4. Yesss would love to read this. I’ve been reading through the other Tarzan books too.

  5. Sounds cool, I’d love to read this! I always like reading those off-shoot stories that are about those famous characters, but from someone else’s POV.

  6. alright…the link to the sweepstakes led me back to this webpage, which really doesn’t seem to make much sense….im curious about what kind of portrayal of Jane Porter the author is providing, as any true fan of the works of Lord Edgar Rice Burroughs would be. Burroughs wrote in his books (the works of fiction, at any rate) about very strong, (almost masculine so) warrior princesses and the like, though he never delved too deeply into the character of Jane Porter, so far as i could see. In this day and age, these types of women are all but cliche (while most men have been severely emasculated, though not nearly so much so in fiction; in Tarzan books written today, it would be Tarzan, who needed a damsel in shining armor [ or leopard spotted loincloth] to rescue him!). Still, i should like to see Jane Porter portrayed as a central, rather than peripheral, character in a story not necessarily centered around Tarzan of the Apes. I don’t suppose this author wrote one….

  7. Oooh. A book about Jane should be amazing. Let’s see Tarzan through her eyes, for once!