The Emperor of Nihon-Ja (Ranger's Apprentice Series #10)

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Unabridged, 9 CDs, 11 hours

Read by John Keating

Across oceans, a Ranger's job is never done.

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The Emperor of Nihon-Ja (Ranger's Apprentice Series #10)

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Unabridged, 9 CDs, 11 hours

Read by John Keating

Across oceans, a Ranger's job is never done.

Read More Show Less

Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble

John Flanagan began the Ranger's Apprentice as a series of short stories, designed only to whet his son's appetite for reading. It was only ten years later, in 2004, that he published the first installment as a book. Now, ten episodes later, children in more than a dozen countries are grateful that the Australian author took his adventure fantasy more public. In The Emperor of Niho Ja, Will, Alyss, and Evanlyn venture thru pirate-infested seas into the unknown dangers of Nihon-Ja to save their beloved old friend. The concluding installment of a series that has won repeated praise for its arresting suspense and its down-to-earth hero.

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780142428962
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA)
  • Publication date: 4/19/2011
  • Series: Ranger's Apprentice Series , #10
  • Format: CD
  • Pages: 9
  • Age range: 10 - 14 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.30 (w) x 5.80 (h) x 1.60 (d)

Meet the Author

John  Flanagan

John Flanagan grew up in Sydney, Australia hoping to be a writer. It wasn’t until he wrote a highly uncomplimentary poem about a senior executive at the agency he worked, however, that his talent was revealed. It turned out one of the company directors agreed with John’s assessment of the executive, and happily agreed to train John in copywriting.

After writing advertising copy for the next two decades, John teamed with an old friend to develop a television sitcom, Hey Dad!, which went on to air for eight years.

John began writing Ranger’s Apprentice for his son, Michael, ten years ago, and is still hard at work on the series. He currently lives in the suburb of Manly, Australia, with his wife. In addition to their son, they have two grown daughters and four grandsons.

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Read an Excerpt



The command rang out over the sun-baked earth of the parade ground and the triple files of men stepped out together. At each stride, their iron-nailed sandals hit the ground in perfect unison,

setting up a rhythmic thudding that was counterpointed by the irregular jingle of weapons and equipment as they occasionally rubbed or clattered together. Already, their marching feet were raising a faint cloud of dust in their wake.

“You’d certainly see them coming from quite a distance,” Halt murmured.

Will looked sidelong at him and grinned. “Maybe that’s the idea.”

General Sapristi, who had organized this demonstration of Toscan military techniques for them, nodded approvingly.

“The young gentleman is correct,” he said. Halt raised an eyebrow.

“He may be correct, and he is undoubtedly young. But he’s no gentleman.”

Sapristi hesitated. Even after ten days in their company, he was still not completely accustomed to the constant stream of cheerful insults that fl owed between these two strange Araluens. It was difficult to know when they were serious and when they were speaking in fun. Some of the things they said to each other would be cause for mayhem and bloodshed between Toscans, whose pride was notoriously stronger than their sense of humor. He looked at the younger Ranger and noticed that he seemed to have taken no offense.

“Ah, Signor Halt,” he said uncertainly, “you are making a joke, yes?”

“He is making a joke, no,” Will said. “But he likes to think he is making a joke, yes.”

Sapristi decided it might be less confusing to get back to the point that the two Rangers had already raised.

“In any event,” he said, “we find that the dust raised by our soldiers can often cause enemies to disperse. Very few are willing to face our legions in open battle.”

“They certainly can march nicely,” Halt said mildly.

Sapristi glanced at him, sensing that the demonstration so far had done little to impress the gray-bearded Araluen. He smiled inwardly. That would change in a few minutes, he thought.

“Here’s Selethen,” Will said, and as the other two looked down, they could see the distinctively tall form of the Arridi leader climbing the steps of the reviewing platform to join them.

Selethen, representing the Arridi Emrikir, was in Toscana to negotiate a trade and military pact with the Toscan Senate. Over the years, the Toscans and Arridi had clashed intermittently, their countries separated only by the relatively narrow waters of the Constant Sea. Yet each country had items that the other needed. The Arridi had reserves of red gold and iron in their deserts that the Toscans required to finance and equip their large armies. Even more important, Toscans had become inordinately fond of kafay, the rich coffee grown by the Arridi.

The desert dwellers, for their part, looked to Toscana for woven cloth—the fine linen and cotton so necessary in the fierce desert heat—and for the excellent grade of olive oil the Toscans produced, which was far superior to their locally grown product. Plus there was a constant need to replenish and bring new breeding stock to their herds of sheep and goats. Animal mortality in the desert was high.

In the past, the two nations had fought over such items. But now, wiser heads prevailed, and they had decided that an alliance might be mutually beneficial for trade and for security. The waters of the Constant Sea were infested by corsairs in swift, small galleys. They swooped on merchant ships traveling between the two countries, robbing and sinking them.

Some in the region even looked back regretfully to the time when Skandian wolfships used to visit these waters. The Skandians had raided as well, but never in the numbers that were seen these days. And the presence of the Skandian ships had kept the number of local pirates down.

Nowadays, the Skandians were more law abiding. Their Oberjarl, Erak, had discovered that it was far more profitable to hire his ships out to other countries that needed to secure their national waters. As a result, the Skandians had become the de facto naval police in many

parts of the world. The Toscans and Arridi, with no significant naval forces of their own, had decided, as part of their agreement, to lease a squadron of wolfships to patrol the waters between their two coastlines.

All of which were the reasons why Halt and Will had spent the past ten days in Toscana. The longstanding enmity between the two countries, accompanied by the inevitable suspicion of the other’s intentions, had led both sides to agree to ask a third-party nation to act as arbitrator in the treaty that was being put in place. Araluen was a country trusted by both Arrida and Toscana. In addition, the Araluens had close ties with the Skandian Oberjarl, and it was felt that their intervention would be helpful in forming a relationship with the wild northern seamen.

It was logical for Selethen to suggest the inclusion of Halt and Will in the Araluen delegation. He had included Horace in the request as well, but duty had taken Horace elsewhere.

The actual wording and conditions of the treaty were not the concern of the two Rangers. They were simply here to escort the chief Araluen negotiator—Alyss Mainwaring, Will’s childhood sweetheart and one of the brighter new members of the Araluen Diplomatic Service.

She was presently locked away with the Arridi and Toscan lawyers, thrashing out the fine details of the agreement.

Selethen dropped gratefully into a seat beside Will. The three companies of Toscan legionnaires—thirty-three to a company, with an overall commander making up the traditional Toscan century of one hundred men—pivoted through a smart right turn below them, changing from a three-abreast formation to an extended eleven- abreast. In spite of the wider formation their lines were still geometrically perfect— straight as a sword blade, Will thought. He was about to voice the thought, and then he smiled. The simile wouldn’t be accurate so far as Selethen’s curved saber was concerned.

“How are the negotiations progressing?” Halt asked.

Selethen pursed his lips. “As all such things progress. My chamberlain is asking for a reduction of three-quarters of a percent on the duty to be charged for kafay. Your advocates,” he said, including Sapristiin the conversation, “are holding out for no more than five eighths of a percent. I had to have a break from it all. Sometimes I think they do this because they simply like to argue.”

Sapristi nodded. “It’s always the way. We soldiers risk our lives fighting while the lawyers quibble over fractions of a percentage point. And yet they look upon us as lesser beings.”

“How’s Alyss managing?” Will asked.

Selethen turned an approving look on him. “Your Lady Alyss is proving to be an island of calm and common sense in a sea of dispute. She is very, very patient—although I sense that she has been tempted to whack my chamberlain over the head with his sheaf of papers on several occasions.” He looked down at the three Toscan companies, now reforming into three files.

A destra! Doppio di corsa!

The order was given by the century commander, who stood in the center of the parade ground. Instantly, the companies turned right, re-formed into three files, then broke into double-time, the thud of their sandals and the jingle of equipment sounding louder and more urgent with the increase in pace. The dust rose higher as well.

“General Sapristi,” Selethen asked, indicating the tight formations, “this precision drilling makes for quite a spectacle. But is there any real benefit to gain from it?”

“Indeed there is, Wakir. Our fighting methods depend on discipline and cohesion. The men in each century fight as one unit.”

“Once a battle begins, my men fight largely as individuals,” Selethen said. His voice indicated that he saw little value in this style of coordinated, almost machinelike maneuvering. “Of course, it’s the commander’s job to bring his forces into the most advantageous position on the field. But after that, I find it’s almost impossible to control them as individuals. Best to let them fight their own way.”

“That’s why all this drilling is necessary,” Sapristi replied. “Our men become accustomed to reacting to orders. It becomes instinctive. We teach them a few vital drills, and practice them over and over. It takes years to train an expert warrior. Constant drilling means we can have a legion ready to fight effectively in less than a year.”

 “But they can’t possibly learn to be expert swordsmen in so short a time,” Will said questioningly.

Sapristi shook his head. “They don’t have to. Watch and learn, Ranger Will.”

Alt! ” The command rang out and the three companies crashed to a stop as one.

“A cloud of dust and a line of statues,” Will mused. Across the parade ground, a trumpet blared and warriors began to appear from behind the buildings there. They moved quickly to form an extended line of battle—not as disciplined or as rigidly maintained as the century’s formation. They were armed with wooden practice swords—long-bladed swords, Will noticed, and round shields. Roughly one-quarter of them carried recurve bows in addition to their swords.

At a command, the “enemy” began to advance across the parade ground. The line undulated as some sections moved faster than others.

Tre rige! ” shouted the century commander. Halt glanced a question at Sapristi.

“Form three ranks,” the general translated. “We don’t use the common tongue for field commands. No sense in letting the enemy know what you have in mind.”

“None at all,” Halt agreed mildly. Moving smoothly and without any undue haste, the three companies trotted into position, three ranks deep and thirty-three wide. The ranks were separated from one another by about a meter and a half.

The enemy force halted their advance some sixty meters from the rigid lines of legionnaires. The wild-looking enemy tribesmen brandished their weapons, and at a shouted command, those among them with bows stepped forward, arrows ready on the string. The observers heard the faint sound of fifty arrows rasping against the bows as they were drawn back to the fullest extent. At the same time, the centurion called his counterorder.

Tartaruga! Pronto!

Ninety-nine man-high, curved shields came around to the front, with a rattle of equipment.

Tartaruga means ‘tortoise.’ ” Sapristi explained. “Pronto means ‘ready.’ ”

The enemy commander shouted an order and the archers released a ragged volley. As the first arrow sped away, the Toscan centurion bellowed:


“Action,” translated Sapristi.

Instantly, the soldiers reacted. The front rank crouched slightly, so that their shields covered them completely. The second and third ranks stepped close. The second rank raised their shields to head height, interlocking them with those of the front rank. The third rank did likewise. The hundred men of the century were now sheltered by a barricade of shields to the front and a roof of shields overhead. Seconds later, the volley of arrows clattered against them, bouncing off harmlessly.

“Just like a tortoise,” Will observed. “Who are the enemy?” “They’re all warriors from neighboring countries and provinces who have elected to join our empire,” Sapristi replied smoothly. Halt regarded him for a moment. “Did they elect to join?” he asked. “Or was the decision made for them?”

“Perhaps we helped a little with the decision-making process,” the Toscan general admitted. “In any event they are all skilled and experienced warriors, and we use them as auxiliaries and scouts. They are extremely useful for demonstrations of this kind. Watch now.”

The attacking force had stopped at the point from which they had fired the volley of arrows. The general pointed to where a group of orderlies were running onto the field, each one carrying a rough outline of a man cut from light wood. There were at least one hundred of them, Will estimated. He watched curiously as the men placed the upright targets in place, thirty meters from the front rank of the legionnaires.

“For the purpose of the demonstration,” Sapristi said, “we’ll assume that the enemy has reached this position in their advance. We don’t use real warriors for this part of the exercise. It’s too costly, and we need our auxiliaries.”

The orderlies, many of them glancing nervously at the still ranks of legionnaires, ran from the field once their targets were in position. Will leaned forward eagerly. “What happens now, General?” Sapristi allowed himself a small smile.

“Watch and see,” he said.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 883 )
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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 896 Customer Reviews
  • Posted January 3, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Not the last book

    I emailed John a while back. He mentioned this was not going to be the last book. He still has a couple more that he's working on which will be coming out.

    40 out of 48 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 22, 2011

    I Also Recommend:

    Outstanding from Beginning to the Ending

    This is one of the best of the Ranger's Apprentice Series. Oh, I hope it isn't the last one. After reading 10 of these books, the characters feel like my relatives...ones I like to visit as opposed to those I'd prefer not to see often. Horace has gotten himself into a mess as usual. He was sent by King Duncan to find out some helpful information from the Emperor of Nihon-Ja. He even becomes friends with the Emperor. Just as Horace is about to return to Araluen, the Emperor is attacked by a man who wants to murder him and become the new emperor and certainly not a nice one. Horace finds himself right in the middle of mess. He has to stay and protect his friend the Emperor and help him defeat his enemy. Horace has been missing and Halt, Will, Alyss, and Evanlyn..aka...Princess Cassandra are sent to find him. They find him in the middle of what could become a war. The plot is slower than Flanagan's last two books but it has to be. The characters are stuck in one place due to the weather. The young ones are more mature and experienced in this book. Halt offers his wise advice but the young ones especially Will come up with some clever ways to make things work. I must admit that I did mess the usual bantering between Halt, Will, and Horace. There is some in the book of course but not as much. Their bantering back and forth makes these books so much fun to read. The ending is good. The last paragraph in the last chapter just made me laugh!! It made the book well worth reading. If you are a fan, read this book. If you aren't a fan, you will start reading the whole series. I do so hope it isn't the last time I will read about my friends, but if it is Mr. Flanagan I must say it has been a journey well worth reading!

    24 out of 27 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 1, 2011

    I Also Recommend:

    Great story

    Great story with colorful characters and a fast moving plot. It kept the kids entertained for hours. Days later, they were still talking about it.

    22 out of 27 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 5, 2011

    I Also Recommend:


    Very good book. Great plot, great characters.

    11 out of 14 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 18, 2011


    he is aparently on book 14 in austrailia. i wish his books came out sooner. cant wait to read it!!!!!!!

    11 out of 14 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 20, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Absolutely LOVED it! A MUST read!!! Excellent!

    John Flanagan fails to amaze me. He is a very talented author. There are very few series I would read to the very end if they had more than five books. Until now, the only author series I've read that have been longer than five books are Harry Potter and the first twelve books of The Secrets of Droon. My point? For me to read a series for this long and be willing to read more, the author has to be pretty darn good.

    The Emperor of Nihon-Ja was great! I absolutely loved the drama between Evalyn and Alyss! It was really awesome when they had to work together without anyone else's supervision. This book focused a little bit on everyone, which I liked and didn't like at the same time. I miss the story having more of an emphasis on Will like in the fifth or sixth books. At the same time though, I liked how the story had a more even focus on everyone. Will is so blind when it comes to girls; it makes me laugh. But that's part of his character.

    As you can imagine, there's a big battle at the end of the book. One of the best parts about the battle is that fact that Will leads it. He's the commander. Yes, he has help and stuff but he's the kind of like the master mind behind it. In previous battles, we've seen how Rangers usually stand back and pull the strings during a battle. Instead of Halt doing this, Will did. He was like the leader of the group at that point, protecting the Emperor. He's like a mini Halt. I love it!

    The writing was, as usual, spectacular. Flanagan can really write a battle scene! He's done a great job staying true to the characters all this time. The banter between them all is as enjoyable as ever and is always one of my favorite elements of the book. I really do hope this isn't the last book in the series.

    5 out of 9 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 10, 2012

    highly recommended-acction, history and adventure great fun.

    the emperor of nihon-ja is a fast and furious adventure, with a bit history woven in. read and injoy, join the adventure.

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 20, 2011

    good as ever

    It is always sad to read the last book in a series. Bit it was good adventure. this book did not let down any. Horace is in fareast learn of different sword fighting style and becomes good friend and admire of The Emperor. When he is overtaken his throne by arisaka and his lies. Horace decides to flee with some of the emperor followers when a messenger comes letting theemperor know. Evelyn hears that Horace is missing and she comes to find will and halt who are in another country to help mediate peace treaty between two countries. So Will,Holt,Princess evelyn,alysa and others go to find out what happened to horace and stay to help fight for the emperor and the common people who are loyal. Its fun book. I enjoyed it and fans of the series will like it too

    3 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 10, 2011

    Very good book! I have read it :)

    This book has already comd upin Denmark and i have read it but this isn't the last battle i can say. It's just the last battle in Nihon-Ya if it should be the last something? But i can say it's top recommended and it's relly good, and i think personally he should keep go on writing just send my questions if you want. :)

    Good job, Flanagan :)

    3 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 9, 2012

    This is kiki to whoever put out the miove idae.

    Sure it would make a graet miove.Exsepte they would toldly mess it up!!!!Anyway ILOVE THIS BOOK!!!!!!!!!!!!!!~bye!

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2011

    I Also Recommend:


    I heard this is the last book in the novel. I'm gonna buy it today........... -crosses fingers- hopefully Alyss and Will get married, if not................. Awwwww
    Btw you could totally tell Alyss hates evelyn ( i don't think i spelled that right)
    I was waiting for the nerdy guy to come back on I don't know why but i like his personality.... so I'm all happy.... -end rly long paragraph-

    P.S GET THE BOOKS I RECOMMENDED THEY ARE SO GREAT if you like this book you'll love the 1 i picked

    2 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 6, 2014

    My Rating And Review

    If I could I would bive this a 6, the plot is amazing and the charecters refreshing; wheter or not they are new characters or returning friends; i finished the royal ranger and found it disipionting. So why did I love it? Because ive gotten to know the charecters so well, and I was clinging to whatever new material the series had left. I read the Royal Ranger 3 times because of that. I dearly hope that the series that inspired me to get into reading does not end now.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 10, 2013

    Toch here: people that jut talk!!!

    This is a revew section, not facebook!!!! If you are going to talk to someone get there $$%#%-ing phone number and call there &#$@&-house!! GET OFF YOUR NOOK!!!!!!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 13, 2013

    The Ranger's Apprentice

    This series is amazing check it out!!!

    ( GO DOWN )

    These are pants

    •_- wink
    -_• wink

    [ ] •_• think outside the box

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 14, 2013

    Im a poet. Did you know it?

    This flower
    Gives me power
    To face the day
    And sing Hurray
    Fore evermore

    Please dont pout
    Just sing and shout
    And not have a care in the world

    Cats play with yarn
    Cows live in barns
    That cake sure was yummy
    But now theres fat in my tummy
    And i feel like i might burst

    Party all night long
    Then sing yourself a song
    So you can fall asleep(or you could read my poetry)

    Peace out poets! -NCH

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 12, 2013


    I enjoyed entire series.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 20, 2013

    Hg dsghadhfmnba


    Does anyone know if John Flanagan is working on any more books? If u do, post it here!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2013



    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 14, 2013


    [} - - - - - - Run! Wait what?! — — — — {)

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 22, 2013


    Best seris ever this is better then harry potter

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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