The Fire (Witch and Wizard Series #3)

( 891 )


Whit and Wisty Allgood have sacrificed everything to lead the resistance against the merciless totalitarian regime that governs their world. Its supreme leader, The One Who Is The One, has banned everything they hold dear: books, music, art, and imagination. But the growing strength of the siblings' magic hasn't been enough to stop the One's evil rampage, and now he's executed the only family they had left.

Wisty knows that the time has finally come for her to face The One. But ...

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The Fire (Witch and Wizard Series #3)

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Whit and Wisty Allgood have sacrificed everything to lead the resistance against the merciless totalitarian regime that governs their world. Its supreme leader, The One Who Is The One, has banned everything they hold dear: books, music, art, and imagination. But the growing strength of the siblings' magic hasn't been enough to stop the One's evil rampage, and now he's executed the only family they had left.

Wisty knows that the time has finally come for her to face The One. But her fight and her fire only channel more power to this already invincible being. How can she and Whit possibly prepare for their imminent showdown with the ruthless villain that devastated their world-before he can truly become all-powerful?

In this stunning climax of the epic Witch & Wizard series, the stakes have never been higher-and the consequences will change everything.

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble

Fifteen-year-old "Wisty" Allgood and her 18-year-old brother "Whit" had struggled mightily against the tyrannical supreme leader, "The One Who Is The One," but all their valorous efforts seem only to have increased his powers. Now, with their family dead, these heroic siblings must find a way to salvage the fight against his all-consuming schemes. A James Patterson dystopian teen thriller; now in mass-market paperback and NOOK Book.

Publishers Weekly - Audio
Narrators Elijah Wood and Spencer Locke turn in captivating performances in this audio edition of the final book in Patterson and Dembowski’s dystopian fantasy trilogy. The two readers have previously portrayed the eponymous characters, siblings Whit and Wisty Allgood, and once again they enhance the authors’ prose with their assured portrayals of teenagers who discover they have magical powers. The grim mood and sense of despair in this imagined world are conveyed from the very start, as Wood’s slow, deliberate narration emphasizes how bleak the setup is: all music, art, and books have been banned by a dictatorial and murderous regime headed by the One Who Is the One. Locke is especially convincing and believable in her portrayal of a teenage witch girding herself for the ultimate showdown with Evil, making this an entertaining audiobook that will likely inspire listeners to read the trilogy. Ages 10–up. A Little, Brown hardcover. (Dec.)
Children's Literature - Amy McMillan
Magical siblings Whit and Wisty are alone and on the run. Their friends have been imprisoned or scattered, their parents have been murdered and The One is convinced they are the key to fulfilling a prophecy that will bring down his New Order and must therefore be destroyed. The two reluctantly split up, Whit heading to the shadow lands to find their parents and Wisty facing The One and his guards. Characters from the first two installments reappear to offer support and guidance and they each have a chance to face their own personal demons as well, adding strength to their powers. This third volume is much darker, punctuated with cliches. After all the anguish and suspense that has built throughout the series the ending is a bit anti-climactic and things wrap up just a little too neatly. Inconsistent background music distracts rather than adds to the mood but the vocal performances by Elijah Wood and Spencer Locke are animated and filled with feeling. Reviewer: Amy McMillan
School Library Journal
Gr 7–10—In the third installment (Little, Brown 2011) of James Patterson's dystopian series, Whit and Wisty's parents have been vaporized, and the Resistance, which worked against the totalitarian regime that rules their world, has broken up. Now the teens, who have magical abilities, are on their own and on the run from the New Order guards. After a little prompting from an old friend, Whit and Wisty decide they must split up. Whit goes into the shadow realm to search for his parents, while Wisty enters the New Order headquarters to face The One. This book is darker than the previous two volumes and is filled with more violence and less fun. The humorous magical battles and stunts that populated the earlier books are scarce here; in their place are descriptions of beatings and emotional angst. The writing is melodramatic in places and the magic system is fuzzy and inconsistent. The voices of Elijah Wood and Spencer Locke are convincingly youthful and they unabashedly perform even the most over-written sections with feeling. Instrumental background music signals impending doom or drama, adding to the overall mood. Those who enjoyed the first two books will probably be willing to wade through this one to get to the happy ending.—Donna Cardon, Provo City Library UT
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781619692404
  • Publisher: Hachette Audio
  • Publication date: 10/30/2012
  • Series: Witch and Wizard Series , #3
  • Format: CD
  • Sales rank: 577,667
  • Age range: 12 - 17 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.20 (w) x 5.80 (h) x 0.60 (d)

Meet the Author

James Patterson is the #1 bestselling author of the Maximum Ride, Witch & Wizard, and Confessions novels, as well as Homeroom Diaries. His blockbusters for adults, featuring enduring characters like Alex Crossin addition to his many books for younger readers, such as the Middle School series—have sold more than 300 million copies worldwide, making him the bestselling author of the decade. He lives in Florida.

Jill Dembowski graduated from the University of Michigan with a degree in literature and creative writing. She has also collaborated with James Patterson on Witch & Wizard: The Kiss. She lives in Pittsburgh.


James Patterson had been working as a very successful advertising copywriter when he decided to put his Masters degree in English to a somewhat different use. Inspired by bestselling hair-raising thrillers like The Day of the Jackal and The Exorcist, Patterson went to work on his first novel. Published in 1976, The Thomas Berryman Number established him as a writer of tightly constructed mysteries that move forward with the velocity of a bullet. For his startling debut, Patterson was awarded the prestigious Edgar Award for Best First Mystery Novel—an auspicious beginning to one of the most successful careers in publishing.

A string of gripping standalone mysteries followed, but it was the 1992 release of Along Came a Spider that elevated Patterson to superstar status. Introducing Alex Cross, a brilliant black police detective/forensic psychologist, the novel was the first installment in a series of bestselling thrillers that has proved to be a cash cow for the author and his publisher.

Examining Patterson's track record, it's obvious that he believes one good series deserves another…maybe even a third! In 2001, he debuted the Women's Murder Club with 1st to Die, a fast-paced thriller featuring four female crime fighters living in San Francisco—a homicide detective, a medical examiner, an assistant D.A., and a cub reporter. The successful series has continued with other numerically titled installments. Then, spinning off a set of characters from a previous novel (1998's When the Wind Blows), in 2005 he published Maximum Ride: The Angel Experiment. Featuring a "flock" of genetically engineered flying children, the novel was a huge hit, especially with teen readers, and spawned a series of vastly popular fantasy adventures.

In addition to continuing his bestselling literary franchises, Patterson has also found time to co-author thrillers with other writers—including Peter de Jonge, Andrew Gross, Maxine Paetro, and Howard Roughan—and has even ventured into romance (Suzanne's Diary for Nicholas, Sam's Letters to Jennifer) and children's literature (santaKid). Writing at an astonishing pace, this prolific author has turned himself into a one-man publishing juggernaut, fulfilling his clearly stated ambition to become "the king of the page-turners."

Good To Know

Patterson's Suzanne's Diary For Nicholas was inspired by a diary his wife kept that tracked the development of their toddler son.

Two of Patterson's Alex Cross mysteries (Along Came a Spider and Kiss the Girls) have been turned into films starring Morgan Freeman; in 2007, a weekly television series premiered, based on the bestselling Women's Murder Club novels.

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    1. Hometown:
      Palm Beach, Florida
    1. Date of Birth:
      March 22, 1947
    2. Place of Birth:
      Newburgh, New York
    1. Education:
      B.A., Manhattan College, 1969; M.A., Vanderbilt University, 1971
    2. Website:

Read an Excerpt

The Fire

By James Patterson, Jill Dembowski

Grand Central Publishing

Copyright © 2013 James Patterson Jill Dembowski
All rights reserved.
ISBN: 978-1-4555-2152-4



MY LUNGS ARE bursting, and if she dies, I'll die.

We're tearing through the cramped, dank streets of the capital, running for our lives from the New Order police and their trained wolves. My calves are burning, my shoulders ache, and my mind is numb from all that's happened.

There is no more freedom. So there is no escape.

I stumble through this strange, awful world we have inherited, past a mass of the sick who are shuddering from more than just the cold. A man collapses at my feet, and I have to wrestle my arm away from a woman holding a baby and pointing at me, shrieking, "The One has judged! He has judged you!"

And then there's the blood. Mothers scratch at open pustules, and children cough into rags stained red. Half the poor in this city are dying from the Blood Plague.

And my sister is one of them.

Wisty's even paler than usual, and her slight frame is curled over my back, her thin arms wrapped around my neck. She's in agony; her breath comes in gasps. She's murmuring about Mom and Dad, and it's ripping my heart right out of my chest.

The street pulses with waves of vacant-eyed citizens scurrying to work. A guy in a suit shoulders me to the curb, and an old man who seems to recognize me slurs something about "dark arts" under his breath and hurls a glob of spit at my cheek. Everyone has been brainwashed or brutalized into conformity. I can hear the shrieks from the abused populace as the goons hammer through them just a block behind.

They're gaining on us.

I can picture the wolves straining against their chains, foam building on their jagged teeth as they yank our pursuers forward. All missing fur and rotting flesh, they're Satan's guard dogs come to life. Something tells me that if—or when—the New Order police catch us, those animals aren't exactly going to go easy.

There's got to be an open door or a shop to slip into, but all I can see are the imposing, blaringly red banners of propaganda plastering every building. We are literally surrounded by the New Order.

Now they're right on us. The cop in the lead is a little zealot who looks like a ferret. His face is beet red under an official hat with the N.O. insignia on it. He's screaming my name and wielding a metal baton that looks like it would feel really awesome smashing across my shins.

Or through my skull.

No. I will not go out like this. We have the power. I think of Mom and Dad, of their faces as the smoke streaked toward them. We will avenge them. I feel a rush of rebel inspiration as lines of a banned poem thunder in my head along with the soldiers' boots.

"Rise like Lions after slumber / In unvanquishable number." I put my head down, hike up Wisty, and surge forward through the plague-ridden crowds. I won't give up.

"Shake your chains to earth like dew." I break away from the crowd, seeing an opening at the end of the street. "Which in sleep had fallen on you—/Ye are many—they are few." We used to be many, when the Resistance was thriving. Their faces flash before me: Janine, Emmet, Sasha, Jamilla. And Margo. Poor Margo. Our friends are long gone.

Now it's just me.

I burst through the mouth of the alley into a huge square. A mob of people gathers, looking around expectantly. Then a dozen fifty-foot-tall high- definition screens light up, surrounding us and broadcasting the latest New Order news feed. With everyone distracted, it's the perfect time to find a way out of this death trap. But I can't tear my eyes away from this particular broadcast.

It's a replay of footage from my parents' public execution.

My head swims as Mom and Dad look down from all around us, trying to be brave as they face the hateful crowd. And as I watch the people I love most in the world go up in smoke for the second time, I hear Wisty's hysterical, delirious ramblings.

"No!" She flails in my arms, trying to reach out for them just like she did that day. "Help them, Whit!" she shrieks. "We've got to help them!"

She thinks she is watching our parents' actual execution again.

Before I can soothe my sister, she's hacking, and I feel something hot and wet oozing down my neck and shoulders. I gag back my own bile, but the most horrific part of all is that the mess dripping down my sides is full of blood.

She hasn't got much time left.



I'VE GOT TO get Wisty somewhere safe—like, now. We seem to have lost the club-wielding pigs behind the crowd for a few precious seconds, so I whirl around to find another alleyway ... and nearly run smack into my own face. I stumble backward, chills running down my spine.

And then I see them.

A hundred posters, or a thousand, on every pole and window. Wisty and me.

I whip around again, hyperventilating. I feel eyes on me everywhere. An old woman grins up at me with a mouthful of missing teeth. A couple of suits trot down the white marble steps of the Capitol building, their cigars pointed our way. There's a little girl standing off to the side, her wide, gray eyes boring into me. She knows.

They all know.

Right on cue, the squad storms through the entrance to the square, their heads flicking around in search of us. And then, like something out of a horror movie, the zombie wolves start to howl.

There's a small, partially bombed-out stone building down a side street that I can spot from here, and it looks promising. Or at least more promising than the jaws of the half-dead mutts. I slink toward it as inconspicuously as possible and slip in through a side door.

A gargantuan painting of The One Who Is The One greets me, his bald head and Technicolor eyes bearing down, and a sign on the wall reads: CONFESS YOUR CRIMES TO THE NEW ORDER AND YOU WILL BE SPARED. THE ONE ALREADY KNOWS ALL. There are bullet shells on the floor.

This could be ... really bad.

But there's no one here. We're safe—for now.

My shoulders and lower back muscles are screaming, so I finally slide my sister down to the floor. She looks like the image of death. I sit her up in my lap. "Come on, Wisty," I plead, wiping her face with my shirt. "Stay with me."

Her red hair is matted with sweat, but her teeth are chattering. I hold her clammy hand, whisper the words of some of my surefire healing spells over her, and add every ounce of hope I have into the mix.

Only ... nothing works.

How can my power be bone-dry? I'm a wizard, but I can't even save my sister. She's my constant, my best friend. I can't just sit here and watch her get weaker, watch her eyes puff up as the blood leaks into them, watch her float in and out of consciousness until her world finally goes dark. I can't keep watching the people I care about most die.

I already did that.


I wince, thinking of Mom and Dad. If they'd only taught me a bit more about how to wield this power before ...

I can't finish the thought.

It's not just a problem with my power, I'm sure of it. There's something in the air here in the capital—like The One poisoned it or something—and it's turning the New Order followers into empty, nodding pod people, and the poor, potential dissenters into writhing, moaning Blood Plague victims.

The survival rates haven't been high.

"Why did you have to volunteer at that stupid plague camp and get sick, Wisty?" I whisper-shout at her through angry tears. "We've seen what The One can do, and if he wants every single freethinker in the ghetto to get sick, then no amount of healing spells is going to make you immune!"

I need my sister, the often annoying know-it-all, rebel leader, greatest threat to the New Order, unexpectedly rockin' musician, witch extraordinaire.... I can't do this alone. No—I can't do this without her. She was the only one I had left in the world.

My breath catches in my throat. I've already been thinking of Wisty in the past tense.

I feel everything within me explode at once. I smash my hand into the painting of The One, but it's as if it's made of metal, and my hand throbs in agony.

"I wouldn't do that if I were you," a voice says from the door. I whip around to find a young soldier seemingly dressed in his daddy's too-big uniform, pointing a gun at me from the entrance.

I almost laugh. This is the twerp who's bringing us in?

"Yeah, I kind of figured that out now, thanks," I say, cradling my injured hand. I look behind him. No one seems to have followed him here.

"On behalf of the New Order and in the name of The One Who Is The One"—he looks up at the painting reverently—"I demand that you surrender your power and turn over The One Who Has The Gift."

He means Wisty. The One wants her fire. I take a couple of steps toward my sister protectively. The barrel of the gun follows, trained between my eyes.

"Freeze, wizard," his adolescent voice cracks. "One more step and I blow you from here to the next dimension." It's like he's been rehearsing his lines on action figures.

"I've been to the next dimension, actually," I quip. "The Shadowland's not so bad." Even with my hurt hand, I could easily deck him, if I could just get a few steps closer.

At my nonchalance, his expression changes to one of sour insolence. He evidently decides to up the ante. "Or I could just kill her instead," he says, swinging the gun toward Wisty. "They might even give me a medal."

They wouldn't. They'd be furious that he destroyed the potential of so much power, and probably execute him on the spot. I don't say this, though; the eager way he's fingering the trigger has my attention.

"Hey, now. No need to overreact," I say, putting my hands up. "Let's all just remain calm." I try to keep my voice even.

Boy soldier, brainwashed. When the first kill still feels like a game, when it still seems as if the victim will sit up afterward and ask to play again.

But Wisty won't.

Silence hangs thick between us as the kid debates between his conscience and his pride. I already know which will win, which always wins. His eyes narrow on the mark, his finger tightening. I start to sweat, ready to leap in front of my sister.

But before I get that far, his eyes flutter—and he crumples to the ground.

I let out a long breath. What just happened? Did my power suddenly flare up and go rogue? Did I have a perfectly targeted spasm of some kind?

No. Something had nailed him in the back of the head. I spot an object rolling to a stop nearby. A snow globe?

In the entryway behind him is that same big-eyed, grim-faced little girl who was watching me in the square. She looks fierce, her tiny mouth twisting in annoyance.

The expression kind of reminds me of Wisty at the height of her frustration with me. The girl is standing outside the door, beckoning me into the alleyway.

"You just gonna gawk at me, wizard boy? I've got more where that came from, if you need a little nap."



"YOU HAVE TWO choices," the pint-size vigilante professes.

I look at her warily. There's no telling if she's really on my side. They've used kids to get to us before, and there are almost no rebels left in the capital. There's a reward for our capture, no doubt; maybe she's got dark motives.

She's filthy and bone-thin, but she's got this strangely confident expression. And—weirder—she's wearing antlers.

Then it sinks in: the Holiday.

In my panic I must've missed the details. Though celebrating the Holiday is forbidden under pain of death, I now see hints of it everywhere as I glance out the window: ribbons clipped to New Order flags, candles winking from windowsills, and the kind of ice sculptures that Wisty and Mom went nuts for—only these are shimmering tributes to The One.

"You have two choices," the little girl repeats impatiently. "And they are your choices, and yours alone."

She's got her hands on her hips, her round, silvery eyes glaring out of her tiny face. She's probably around seven or eight, but her eyes look way older, like those of the wizened elves Wisty and I used to read about in the Necklace King series—back when we got a kick out of fantasy books and didn't know we actually had magical powers.

"You can either come with me or let the red-haired girl die. It's no big thing for me," the little fountain of goodwill says, like death is something she's intimately familiar with, even bored by. "You should dump her and save yourself." She eyes Wisty and frowns. "That's what I'd do."



"PEARL MARIE NEEDERMAN," she huffs, making no effort to shake hands. "My place isn't far."

Against my better judgment, I follow the kid out behind the building and duck into an alley roped off with a sign that reads: QUARANTINE ZONE. Still, dragging my dying sister back through the N.O. squaddie-packed capital square doesn't exactly seem like a better option.

Pearl Marie is small but lightning quick, even though she's lugging a large bag. With Wisty in my arms, I have trouble keeping up as the little girl slips under fences and around street carts, Holiday antlers bobbing.

There are no people in the street except for Blood Plague sufferers, and more than one suspicious face slams a door and draws the blinds as we pass. Maybe I'd take it as an insult if I weren't still dripping with Wisty's vomit.

After less than half a mile the police are on our trail again, smashing their clubs through abandoned food stands and hurling insults at our backs. But the plague victims are constantly underfoot—and crave vengeance. I turn to see a herd of the sick descend on a couple of soldiers, the men's howls muffled as they're pulled down into a pit.

Pigeons scare up as fear-stricken shrieks echo down the alley, and soon we no longer hear the crush of boots on pavement. Many of the policemen are turning back.

Or are now infected.

The maze of turns is dizzying, and Wisty's getting heavier and heavier. But even with the cops off our tail for the moment, Pearl jets along, seemingly running in circles, like a greyhound that just can't stop chasing a rabbit.

Just as I'm about to protest and ditch this kid, she wheels around and says, "Here." What she's pointing at looks like a demolished pile of rubble.

"Um, I hate to break it to you, Pearl Marie, but it kind of looks like the New Order bomb strikes got to your home first."

The kid sighs like I've totally disappointed her. "You're not really a wizard, are you? It's over here, stupid."

I follow her and maneuver Wisty through the narrow side entrance into a one- room, dismal basement apartment. I have to duck to get through the doorway. There's almost no light, and it smells of mothballs and disinfectant.

Pearl Marie lowers her sack and motions to our surroundings. "You can just drop the witch anywhere, really," she says, like my sister is a coat or a pair of shoes.

"Where is ... everyone else?" I note the scraps of blankets and bedding covering the floor. It's clear that a lot of people have been living here for a while.

Pearl laughs ruefully. "Oh, they're all out doing things that are actually important. You know—scavenging for necessities, things to save our family, not whispering hocus-pocus or waving their fingers around like lightning is gonna zap out of 'em."

I narrow my eyes. I realize I'm not in top form at the moment, but who is this girl? "Look, we can leave right now—"

"No, stay." Her face softens. "Everyone will be home soon. And I have something to show you—what I've been collecting all day. They gave me the biggest job of anyone." She beams.

I'm expecting food or blankets or beans she might've lifted from the purse of some New Order drone to buy medi-salves or to bribe soldiers with. But Pearl opens the sack so reverently that for a second I think it must be something really important—even more than money, like a baby or a puppy or something. It's ...

Holiday decorations? Make that broken Holiday decorations.

Of course. Now the snow globe makes sense. And the antlers.

"Aren't they ... beautiful?" Pearl whispers in awe. I nod. I have to admit they kind of are beautiful, all shimmering shattered glass and colorful broken lights.

Still, I'm getting antsy. The decorations are nice and all, but this kid is a piece of work. My sister is dying here. Wisty's tossing on the floor, ripping at the blankets in anguish, and Pearl keeps staring intently at the broken lights as if they hold secret powers. Finally she notices my agitation and sets the sack aside carefully. Then she fishes out some moldy-looking rags and wets them from one of the buckets set up to catch ceiling leaks.

Pearl puts a compress on my sister's forehead. It's all I can do to keep it together when Wisty moans, "Mama. Just let me die. Please. Just let me die."

"Oh, you will," whispers Pearl Marie. "You will."


Excerpted from The Fire by James Patterson, Jill Dembowski. Copyright © 2013 James Patterson Jill Dembowski. Excerpted by permission of Grand Central Publishing.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 891 )
Rating Distribution

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 894 Customer Reviews
  • Posted September 13, 2011

    I Also Recommend:


    The series is amazing. Can't wait to read more!!

    31 out of 39 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted April 24, 2011

    Must read!

    Yay first! i luv the first 2 books and have been waiting FOREVER for this book to come out. James Patterson is an awsome author and i cant waite for it to come out. if you like the othor books you should read the makimum ride series also by James Patterson.

    27 out of 43 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted December 23, 2011

    The best book of this series

    This was was rlly good! Amazing writing and great choice of words. This was packed with details and lots of non stop action. Great romance, lots of tears for me, imagine what whit whisty went through? Lost and suffering? But love and trust was in this book. One of my fav books. Cant wait for the next book!

    22 out of 30 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted December 9, 2011

    I Also Recommend:


    great. loved it. very good book. one of my fav

    12 out of 18 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 5, 2011

    Luv it

    I loved books 1 and 2 they were so awsome. I sooooooooooooooooo cant wait for this one. Omg but if they amke movies of the books like they did 4 harry potter then this is gonna b the next harry potter. Plz James Patterson MAKE MOVIES OF THEESE BOOKS!!!!!!!!!!!!

    11 out of 18 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2011


    I am in love with the books so far. They leave me hanging every chapter. I just couldn't stop reading. When I found out there is a 3rd book, I was amazed! The magical book left me shocked and surprised! My face was happy when someone was saved, sad when death happened, and shocked all the time.

    I think you should buy this book. You will not regret it.

    10 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted September 12, 2011


    I love everything about this series! His maximum ride series is fabulois too!

    8 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 21, 2011

    love it!!!

    I loved the first 2 books, and I was waiting 4ever 4 this one to come out. James Patterson is a great writer, and I hope the witch and wizard never ends, because I am so in love with it. Patterson always has something unexpected waiting around the corner, and thats what ALWAYS keeps u INTERESTED. At the end of the second book it says that Wisty and Whit escaped with some help from friends, and I was dieing to know where they escaped too. and if they would ever be reunited with each other, and I found my answer, but I'm not going to tell u what it is. You'll have to find out 4 yourself by reading it.
    Awsome book :-p

    8 out of 9 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2011

    A Great Read!

    The best of the series...Patterson has done it again! (Recommend this novel for young teens and teens.)

    7 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2011

    Love it

    This book is great! Just as good as the first two.

    6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 4, 2011

    A great read.

    James Patterson has done it again!!! A great book!!!

    6 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 2, 2012

    Always impressed with Witch and Wizard trilogy!

    I have read every book of this trilogy and have recently just finished The Fire. So far this book was my favorite, with unlikely relationships and an ending that leaves you wanting more. Overall Patterson has out done himself once again, very very good book!

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 29, 2011

    Best one yet

    Thrilling, humorous, and somewhat confusing james patterson has done it agian this book will leave you wanting more

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 9, 2011

    One of the best books ever!

    I absolutely loved this whole series, the plot is intresting, moving, and absolutely awesome! It is extremely well written, and Whit, Whisty, Cecilea, and Byron are espically in depth and intresting. I would reccomend this book to.... ANYONE!

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 24, 2011

    SO EXCITED!!!!!

    I loved all the other books, cant wait for this one!!!! Im hoping ceclia isnt really a lost one... D:

    5 out of 12 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 10, 2012

    Great Book

    I love this series. The first 2 books were amazing and this one is no exception. It kept me reading up until the very end. The book was overall, one of the better books I have read this year. Not only is James Patterson my favorite author which made reading this entire trilogy that much better, but he writes some of my favorite genres. I at first started to look at these series after reading some of his previous books that include Daniel X and Maximum Ride. Once I started reading this series I was hooked. I read the first one very quickly, and had no idea that the second one was out until I heard about the third one. As soon as I found out about the second and third books I got them as soon as possible to read. All in all, this book is simply fantastic. With themes that promotes standing up for what you believe in and never losing hope. this book inspired me when Whit and Wisty stood up to "The One" to save there parents and the rest of the world. I was especially moved when Celia sacrificed herself so Whit and Wisty could save the world. I feel that this story would be great for anybody who enjoys a nice easy read about science-fiction, magic, and other things like that. While this book is not hard to read, it is still very fun to read and will definitely keep you hooked throughout. I highly recommend this book to all James Patterson and Sci-fi fans.

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 31, 2011

    Witch and Wizard

    Really good book so far. I never have doubt in James

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 31, 2012

    Really enjoyable

    These books are great like a mix of hunger games and Harry Potter very good

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 31, 2012

    The best of James patterson!

    I started reading the maximum ride books and i found the first 2 to be pretty good but after that, the rest were only okay. I decided to read witch & wizard because i liked james patterson and wanted to read something different from him. The first book was okay, the second book was a little better, and the third was AMAZING. Patterson definitely made this series better as it went on. So don't think that james patterson is not doing as good young adult books as he does adult novels, because The Fire is soooo good! It is worth the money! I've already read it quite a few times!

    3 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 22, 2012

    Luv em


    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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