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Percy Jackson's Greek Gods [NOOK Book]

Overview

'A publisher in New York asked me to write down what I know about the Greek gods, and I was like, Can we do this anonymously? Because I don't need the Olympians mad at me again. But if it helps you to know your Greek gods, and survive an encounter with them if they ever show up in your face, then I guess writing all this down will be my good deed for the week.' So begins Percy Jackson's Greek Gods, in which the son of Poseidon adds his own magic--and sarcastic asides--to the classics. He explains how the world was created, then gives readers his
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Percy Jackson's Greek Gods

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Overview

'A publisher in New York asked me to write down what I know about the Greek gods, and I was like, Can we do this anonymously? Because I don't need the Olympians mad at me again. But if it helps you to know your Greek gods, and survive an encounter with them if they ever show up in your face, then I guess writing all this down will be my good deed for the week.' So begins Percy Jackson's Greek Gods, in which the son of Poseidon adds his own magic--and sarcastic asides--to the classics. He explains how the world was created, then gives readers his personal take on a who's who of ancients, from Apollo to Zeus. Percy does not hold back. 'If you like horror shows, blood baths, lying, stealing, backstabbing, and cannibalism, then read on, because it definitely was a Golden Age for all that.' Dramatic full-color illustrations throughout by Caldecott Honoree John Rocco make this volume--a must for home, library, and classroom shelves--as stunning as it is entertaining.
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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble

The Greek gods have been around for, well, ages, but until Rick Riordan got his hands on them, they seemed as remote as Mount Olympus to most young readers. Now he's agreed to oversee a tour through the pantheon of these often temperamental deities and he's enlisted Percy Jackson (a.k.a. the son of Poseidon) to be the tour guide. This giftable hardcover contains illustrations by Caldecott honoree John Rocco—-and this Barnes & Noble Exclusive Edition includes Percy's personal God family tree!

From the Publisher
Percy Jackson takes a break from adventuring to serve up the Greek gods like flapjacks at a church breakfast. Percy is on form as he debriefs readers concerning Chaos, Gaea, Ouranos and Pontus, Dionysus, Ariadne and Persephone, all in his dude's patter: "He'd forgotten how beautiful Gaea could be when she wasn't all yelling up in his face." Here they are, all 12 Olympians, plus many various offspring and associates: the gold standard of dysfunctional families, whom Percy plays like a lute, sometimes lyrically, sometimes with a more sardonic air. Percy's gift, which is no great secret, is to breathe new life into the gods. Closest attention is paid to the Olympians, but Riordan has a sure touch when it comes to fitting much into a small space-as does Rocco's artwork, which smokes and writhes on the page as if hit by lightning-so readers will also meet Makaria, "goddess of blessed peaceful deaths," and the Theban Teiresias, who accidentally sees Athena bathing. She blinds him but also gives him the ability to understand the language of birds. The atmosphere crackles and then dissolves, again and again: "He could even send the Furies after living people if they committed a truly horrific crime-like killing a family member, desecrating a temple, or singing Journey songs on karaoke night." The inevitable go-to for Percy's legions of fans who want the stories behind his stories. (Mythology. 10-14)—Kirkus

Deities, humans, and creatures from Greek mythology appear throughout the Heroes of Olympus series and the Percy Jackson and the Olympians series. Here, demigod Percy takes time out from his exciting, but surely exhausting, adventures to present a more organized introduction to Greek mythology-and 12 major gods and goddesses, in particular. The age-old stories are endlessly strong, resonant, and surprising, while the telling here is fresh, irreverent, and amusing. Percy's voice, along with the many pop-culture references, may make this a better fit for the fiction shelves than the library's mythology section, but readers will still come away with new knowledge about the deities. Weighing in at over four pounds, this hefty volume is also a tall, handsome one, with fine paper, richly colorful full-page and spot pictures, and simple, attractive borders on pages of text. John Rocco, who wrote and illustrated the Caldecott Honor Book Blackout (2011) and contributed the jacket art for Riordan's Heroes of Olympus and Red Pyramid series, illustrates the myths with drama, verve, and clarity. A must-have addition to the Percy Jackson canon. Carolyn Phelan—Booklist Online

"The clash of modern and classical worlds is both exciting and entertaining."—-The New York Times Book Review

"The novel's winning combination of high-voltage adventure and crackling wit is balanced with scenes in which human needs, fears, and ethical choices take center stage."—-Booklist (starred review)

Praise for The Last Olympian:

"Riordan masterfully orchestrates the huge cast of characters and manages a coherent, powerful tale at once exciting, philosophical and tear-jerking. The bestselling series's legions of fans will cheer their heroes on and rejoice in such a compelling conclusion to the saga."—-Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

4Q 4P M J Percy Jackson's Greek Gods begins with a reluctant Percy wavering on whether he should tell "us" these stories because he does not want the Olympians to be angry with him again (as is his usual course). Percy eventually convinces himself that if telling us (the reader) about the Greek gods will help us survive an encounter with them in the future, then he will tell us the myths as his good deed for the week. Luckily, Percy is never short on his sarcasm and humor and adds both to every myth, along with some modern-day references. Percy starts with the creation of the world by Chaos and Gaea. He then describes with ease Kronos's rise to power and how all of the Titans and the original twelve Greek gods came to be (and what has happened to each of them), holding the reader's interest the entire time. This book is a wonderfully humorous collection of the original Greek myths. With titles such as "Apollo Sings and Dances and Shoots People," "Hermes Goes to Juvie," and "Persephone Marries Her Stalker," what is there to not love? Combining the sarcasm and wit of Percy Jackson with the original Greek myths is a great way to hook tweens and teens on the stories without boring them. The beautiful illustrations by John Rocco enhance each story without taking away from the action and drama. There is also a list of illustrations and an index to help the reader navigate to each god or goddess with ease.-Brandi Young.—VOYA

Gr 3-7 Riordan takes the classic guide to Greek myths and makes it his own, with an introduction and narration by beloved character Percy Jackson. With 19 chapters, this oversize hardcover includes a variety of stories, from the early tales of Gaea and the Titans to individual tales of gods readers encounter in the "Percy Jackson" series (Hyperion), such as Ares, Apollo, and Dionysus. Percy's irreverent voice is evident from titles such as "Hera Gets a Little Cuckoo," "Zeus Kills Everyone," and "Artemis Unleashes the Death Pig," and the stories are told in his voice with his distinctive perspective ("Another guy who got a special punishment was Sisyphus. With a name like Sissy-Fuss you have to figure the guy had issues "). The format and illustrations are fairly traditional, considering the tone, featuring painterly depictions of the gods and their world. While these are actual tales of Greek mythology, Percy's take adds more color than would be helpful for those working on research projects or reports. The stories do make for fun reading, however, and might work as starting points for schoolwork. This original and wildly entertaining spin on Greek mythology is bound to be popular among fans of the series. Heather Talty, formerly at Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School, New York City—SLJ

VOYA, October 2014 (Vol. 37, No. 4) - Brandi Young
Percy Jackson’s Greek Gods begins with a reluctant Percy wavering on whether he should tell “us” these stories because he does not want the Olympians to be angry with him again (as is his usual course). Percy eventually convinces himself that if telling us (the reader) about the Greek gods will help us survive an encounter with them in the future, then he will tell us the myths as his good deed for the week. Luckily, Percy is never short on his sarcasm and humor and adds both to every myth, along with some modern-day references. Percy starts with the creation of the world by Chaos and Gaea. He then describes with ease Kronos’s rise to power and how all of the Titans and the original twelve Greek gods came to be (and what has happened to each of them), holding the reader’s interest the entire time. This book is a wonderfully humorous collection of the original Greek myths. With titles such as “Apollo Sings and Dances and Shoots People,” “Hermes Goes to Juvie,” and “Persephone Marries Her Stalker,” what is there to not love? Combining the sarcasm and wit of Percy Jackson with the original Greek myths is a great way to hook tweens and teens on the stories without boring them. The beautiful illustrations by John Rocco enhance each story without taking away from the action and drama. There is also a list of illustrations and an index to help the reader navigate to each god or goddess with ease. Reviewer: Brandi Young; Ages 11 to 15.
School Library Journal
10/01/2014
Gr 3–7—Riordan takes the classic guide to Greek myths and makes it his own, with an introduction and narration by beloved character Percy Jackson. With 19 chapters, this oversize hardcover includes a variety of stories, from the early tales of Gaea and the Titans to individual tales of gods readers encounter in the "Percy Jackson" series (Hyperion), such as Ares, Apollo, and Dionysus. Percy's irreverent voice is evident from titles such as "Hera Gets a Little Cuckoo," "Zeus Kills Everyone," and "Artemis Unleashes the Death Pig," and the stories are told in his voice with his distinctive perspective ("Another guy who got a special punishment was Sisyphus. With a name like Sissy-Fuss you have to figure the guy had issues…"). The format and illustrations are fairly traditional, considering the tone, featuring painterly depictions of the gods and their world. While these are actual tales of Greek mythology, Percy's take adds more color than would be helpful for those working on research projects or reports. The stories do make for fun reading, however, and might work as starting points for schoolwork. This original and wildly entertaining spin on Greek mythology is bound to be popular among fans of the series.—Heather Talty, formerly at Columbia Grammar & Preparatory School, New York City
Kirkus Reviews
2014-06-29
Percy Jackson takes a break from adventuring to serve up the Greek gods like flapjacks at a church breakfast.Percy is on form as he debriefs readers concerning Chaos, Gaea, Ouranos and Pontus, Dionysus, Ariadne and Persephone, all in his dude's patter: "He'd forgotten how beautiful Gaea could be when she wasn't all yelling up in his face." Here they are, all 12 Olympians, plus many various offspring and associates: the gold standard of dysfunctional families, whom Percy plays like a lute, sometimes lyrically, sometimes with a more sardonic air. Percy's gift, which is no great secret, is to breathe new life into the gods. Closest attention is paid to the Olympians, but Riordan has a sure touch when it comes to fitting much into a small space—as does Rocco's artwork, which smokes and writhes on the page as if hit by lightning—so readers will also meet Makaria, "goddess of blessed peaceful deaths," and the Theban Teiresias, who accidentally sees Athena bathing. She blinds him but also gives him the ability to understand the language of birds. The atmosphere crackles and then dissolves, again and again: "He could even send the Furies after living people if they committed a truly horrific crime—like killing a family member, desecrating a temple, or singing Journey songs on karaoke night."The inevitable go-to for Percy's legions of fans who want the stories behind his stories. (Mythology. 10-14)
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781484702185
  • Publisher: Disney Publishing Worldwide
  • Publication date: 8/19/2014
  • Sold by: DISNEY PUBLISHING WORLDWIDE -EBKS
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 1,470
  • Age range: 9 - 12 Years
  • File size: 32 MB
  • Note: This product may take a few minutes to download.

Meet the Author

Rick Riordan

Rick Riordan (www.rickriordan.com) is the author of the # 1 New York Times best-selling The Heroes of Olympus, Book One: The Lost Hero; The Heroes of Olympus, Book Two: The Son of Neptune; The Heroes of Olympus Book Three: The Mark of Athena; The Heroes of Olympus Book Four: The House of Hades; the #1 New York Times best-selling The Kane Chronicles, Book One: The Red Pyramid; The Kane Chronicles, Book Two: The Throne of Fire; The Kane Chronicles, Book Three: The Serpent's Shadow; as well as the five books in the #1 New York Times best-selling Percy Jackson and the Olympians series. His previous novels for adults include the hugely popular Tres Navarre series, winner of the top three awards in the mystery genre. He lives in Boston, Massachusetts with his wife and two sons.

John Rocco (www.roccoart.com) studied illustration at Rhode Island School of Design and The School of Visual Arts. In addition to writing and illustrating four of his own picture books, including the Caldecott Honor-winning and New York Times bestselling Blackout, he has created all of the cover art for Rick Riordan's best-selling Percy Jackson, Kane Chronicles, and Heroes of Olympus series. He has also illustrated books by Whoopi Goldberg and Katherine Patterson. Before becoming a full-time children's book creator, he worked as an art director on "Shrek" for Dreamworks, and for Disney Imagineering. He lives in Los Angeles with his wife and daughter.

Biography

Percy Jackson and the Olympians is a terrific YA series by former middle school teacher and mystery writer Rick Riordan that revamps Greek mythology in a fun, fresh way kids find enthralling. A trouble-prone teen with attention deficit disorder and dyslexia, Percy is the half-blood son of Poseidon, one of 12 Olympian gods making mischief right here in 21st-century America. Praised by critics, librarians, and teachers, the Percy Jackson books have been honored with numerous awards and appear consistently on The New York Times bestseller list.

The series grew out of a sequence of bedtime stories Riordan invented for his son Haley -- who, at eight, had just been diagnosed with learning disabilities. Although Haley was having trouble in school, he loved the Greek myths and asked his dad to tell him some stories about the gods and heroes. Riordan ran through the standards from mythology, then began to invent new tales featuring some of the same characters and introducing a brave boy hero enough like Haley to make things interesting!

Haley begged his father to write the stories down, and in 2005, The Lightning Thief was published to excellent reviews. It was an instant hit with preteens, who loved the concept of a kid much like themselves -- i.e., embroiled in the everyday problems of school, family, and relationships -- embarking on heroic quests, soothing vengeful gods, and battling monsters.

In addition to Percy Jackson and the Olympians, Riordan also writes books for adults, most notably a series of high-octane Tex-Mex thrillers featuring private investigator Jackson "Tres" Navarre, a complicated loner with an offbeat pedigree. (Tres -- pronounced "Trace" -- is a tai chi master with a Ph.D. in medieval literature who turns to detective work when he is unable to find a teaching job!) The first novel in the series, 1997's Big Red Tequila, scooped the Anthony and Shamus Awards, two of the three most prestigious prizes for Mystery & Crime fiction. Riordan completed the trifecta when his sequel, The Widower's Two-Step, won the coveted Edgar Award in 1999.

Between the two series, Riordan remains incredibly busy. For several years, he balanced writing with teaching English to middle school students. Reluctantly, he has left teaching (a career he thoroughly enjoyed) in order to write full-time, but he still harbors hopes that someday he'll return to the classroom. Meanwhile, he makes frequent visits to schools and enjoys meeting young readers on his book tours.

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    1. Hometown:
      San Antonio, TX
    1. Date of Birth:
      June 5, 1964
    2. Place of Birth:
      San Antonio, TX
    1. Education:
      B.A. in English and History, University of Texas

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 186 )
Rating Distribution

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(151)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 186 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 7, 2014

    Awesome!

    It's been forever since Percy's narrated in 1st person, so this wil be an nice surprise. Judging from the preveiw, this is gonna be pretty funny, with the werid chapter names. -sigh- just like in the old days :) lt comes out in about two months, so it'll be a little something to read while waiting for BoO. With that said, have a nice days peoples! ;)

    33 out of 46 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 24, 2014

    Ah yeah man Click

    This book was totally AWESOME! Here's some Greek Mythology I got from reading: The Titans were the eldest race of beings born to Gaea and Ouranos. Ouranos detested all his children, but mainly the Hekatoncheires and the Elder Cyclopes( due to their ugliness ). He thus threw into the deep abyss of Tartarus. Gaea mourned for them, so she forged a scythe and told her remaining children to take it to defeat Ouranos and free their brothers. Kronos, the youngest Titan, accepted. As the youngest, Kronos was initially ignored by his parents. He used dirty tactics in wrestling matches with his elder brothers, earning his nickname, the "Crooked One". Oceanus, the oldest Titan, refused to help. Kronos then convinced his other brothers to hold down Ouranos in exchange for the four corners of the earth. He ambused Ouranos and brutally cut him into pieces. Thus Ouranos told him that his own children would overthrow him just like he did. After this, Kronos threw Ouranos' genatalia into the sea, to insult Oceanus for not helping with the murder. Then the Titans became rulers of the universe and Kronos was named king. He kept his promise to Gaea and freed his younger brothers. The Hekatoncheires and Elder Cyclopes built Kronos a palace on Mount Othrys. But he then grew tired of them, and chained them, throwing them back to Tartarus, guarded by Kampe. Atlas became his General. His siblings never visited, Kronos knew this was because they secretly feared him. He decided not to get married in fear of his father's words. Kronos then saw his siblings happy with their kids and became depressed. He fell madly in love with his sister Rhea and married her to better his personality. During his reign, Kronos became cold and arrogant. As the Lord of Time, he traveled the world, delighted in speeding it up,watching plants and animals wither up and die. When Kronos had his first child, Hestia, he tried to be a good father. But when he recognized her as more as more beautiful and advanced then a Titan, so in his extreme fear and paranoia, swallowed her whole. The same with his other kids: Demeter, Hera, Hades, and Poseidon. Rhea saw this and mourned & depressed. So when she had her sixth child, Zeus, she hid him in a cave on Mount Ida on Crete. Rhea gave Kronos a rock wrapped in swaddling clothes instead. Zeus grew to manhood & gained a position as his father's cupbearer. He told "satyr jokes", danced, and invited all the Titans to drinking and eating contests, which he won. Zeus then gave Kronos a mixture of mustard and nectar, which made him regurtiatate his older siblings and Rocky. The gods declared war on their father, escaping to Zeus' home cave on Mt Ida. The gods then went down to Tartarus, and their uncles( the Hundred-Handed Ones and Cyclopes ) made them the Master Bolt, Trident, and Helm of Darkness. Zeus killed Kampe, Poseidon broke the chains, and Hades led them all out through the Underworld. The Titanomachy lasted ten years. At first the Titans had the upper hand as more expiereinced with weapons, but the gods soon learned how to fight. They then decided to storm Othrys from Mount Olympus. The Hekatoncheires and Cyclopes threw boulders, Poseidon caused earthquakes, Hades sneaked through and stole their weapons. Zeus' Master Bolt struck Mount Othrys and toppled Kronos from his throne. They chained up Atlas, Hyperion, Iapetus, Koisis, and Krios.Zeus then took his father's scythe and cut him into thousands of pieces, throwing them into Tartarus.

    28 out of 39 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 6, 2014

    WHAT?????!!!!!!

    THIS COMES OUT IN AUGUST?????!!!!! AGGHHHHHH!!!!
    well atleast i know when this comes out.
    - the fustrated cannibal threw up his hands

    19 out of 49 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 2, 2014

    This will be awesome!

    Can't wait!!!!!

    11 out of 34 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted August 24, 2014

    Good job

    This is so good. I finished it yesterday. Well done rick.

    9 out of 13 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 24, 2014

    Omg

    This is gonna be good

    8 out of 29 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 6, 2014

    So awesome and hilarious!!

    I just finished reading this book and i loved it! I was so funny and i learned alot of new things about greek mythology that i hadnt know before! I especially love the very last picture. Its a picture of what the illustrator thinks that 17 year old percy jackson looks like! He has his had up in a peace sign, and his head is turned so you can see his face! On all the other covers,you only see the back of his head. I love this book so much, and the pictures are absolutely beautiful! When working together, Mr.Rocco and Mr.Riordan make masterpieces! I totally reccomend this to anyone and everyone who loves to learn about greek mythology!~autumn (not my real name, for security purposes.)

    7 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 20, 2014

    Riptide

    (=====|===============>

    4 out of 28 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 19, 2014

    ITS SOOOO EXPENSIVE

    Happy late birthday percy!

    4 out of 29 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 28, 2014

    Very, very awsome

    This is a very good book. If you want to learn how the the gods were created this is the book. Im so glad he wrote the book!

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 1, 2014

    Please awnser!

    Someone wrote a thing on blood of olympus saying there gonna be another book called gaeas revenge read it then confirm it to me i need to know from what i read the story lines terrible and it comes out in 2015! Please let me know if its a hoax or not!!!!!!

    3 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2014

    Carmen

    Hi

    3 out of 77 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 19, 2014

    A Reviewer [ For Hard Life Part One ]

    The concept is very good. The story is also, very good. Although, the only problem is you. I found punctuations, spelling, capitalizations, and grammar errors. I would recommend the writing to the professionals. <p> ~ BookWorm

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 1, 2014

    Great overview of the Greek Gods!!

    My grandson likes all the Rick Riordan books--this was no exception. He said the background on the gods was very good--now he can keep track of who's who!!

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 27, 2014

    Tap here

    Can you list all the gods and goddess

    2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 15, 2014

    Really

    Rick thinks the gods are real?
    We'll find out when where dead if they are real,THERE CAN ONLY BE ONE GOD....yup

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 27, 2014

    Your friendly guide to Greek thingyies

    GODS Zeus Hera Posidon Hades Demeter Hestia Ares Aphroditie Hephestus Prosphone Athena Dynousis Janus Hecate Apollo Artemis Heracles Pan Pegasus Hypnos Chiron Charon Hermes Iris Leto Promethous TITANS Reha Kronos Oceanus Iaptepus Hypirion Kiois Krios Thetis TITANS SPAWN Zeus Posidon Hades Hestia Hera demeter Promethous Metis GIANTS Porypoion Polybotes Encludus Mimas WHATEVER IS ABOVE TITANS Nix Chaos Gaea Uranus Hemera Aither Proeus Tartarus Enchida Typhon OTHER STUFF Satyrs Nymphs Furies (Muses : Thalia) GODS SPAWN Heracles Pereus Neirids Kympodite Orion Eros Jason

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 2, 2014

    Terrible

    Mine was only 24 pages!! For 14.99!! Absolute waste of money!!! I wish it could be 0 stars!!

    1 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 19, 2014

    very disappointed

    I was very disappointed with this book. Really didn't make any sense to me. Didn't enjoy it at all. Although I really enjoy reading Percy Jackson books. wouldn't recommend this book to young adults.

    1 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 7, 2014

    Hi

    Is it a good book

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 186 Customer Reviews

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