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The Man-Eaters of Tsavo
The Man-Eaters of Tsavo
The Man-Eaters of Tsavo
The Man-Eaters of Tsavo

The Man-Eaters of Tsavo (Peter Capstick Library Series)

Product ID : 15838421

Galleon Product ID 15838421
UPC / ISBN 0312510101
Shipping Weight 1.23 lbs
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Binding: Hardcover
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Manufacturer St. Martin's Press
Shipping Dimension 8.03 x 5.83 x 1.26 inches
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Author J. H. Patterson
Brand St Martin S Press
Edition 1
Number Of Pages 384
Package Quantity 1
Publication Date 1985-12-15
Release Date 1985-12-15
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The Man-Eaters of Tsavo Features

  • one of the greatest man-eating sagas from 1907

About The Man-Eaters Of Tsavo

In 1898 John H. Patterson arrived in East Africa with a mission to build a railway bridge over the Tsavo River. What started out as a simple engineering problem, however, soon took on almost mythical proportions as Patterson and his mostly Indian workforce were systematically hunted by two man-eating lions over the course of several weeks. During that time, 100 workers were killed, and the entire bridge-building project ground to a halt. As if the lions weren't enough, Patterson had to guard his back against his own increasingly hostile and mutinous workers as he set out to track and kill the man-eaters. This larger-than-life tale forms the basis of the entertaining film The Ghost and the Darkness, but for readers who want to know the whole--and true--story, The Man-Eaters of Tsavo comes straight from the great white-hunter's mouth. Patterson's account of the lions' reign of terror and his own subsequent attempts to kill them is the stuff of great adventure, and his unmistakably Victorian manner of telling it only adds to the thrill. Consider this description of the aftermath of an attack by the lions: "...we at once set out to follow the brutes, Mr. Dalgairns feeling confident that he had wounded one of them, as there was a trail on the sand like that of the toes of a broken limb.... we saw in the gloom what we at first took to be a lion cub; closer inspection, however, showed it to be the remains of the unfortunate coolie, which the man-eaters had evidently abandoned at our approach. The legs, one arm and half the body had been eaten, and it was the stiff fingers of the other arm trailing along the sand which had left the marks we had taken to be the trail of a wounded lion...." This classic tale of death, courage, and terror in the African bush is still a page-turner, even after all these years.