Vespers Rising (The 39 Clues Series #11)

( 239 )

Overview


The Cahills aren't the only family searching for the Clues. . . .

The Cahills thought they were the most powerful family the world had ever known. They thought they were the only ones who knew about Gideon Cahill and his Clues. The Cahills were wrong.

Powerful enemies--the Vespers--have been waiting in the shadows. Now it’s their time to rise and the world will never be the same. In Vespers Rising, a brand new 39 Clues novel, bestselling ...

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Vespers Rising (The 39 Clues Series #11)

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Overview


The Cahills aren't the only family searching for the Clues. . . .

The Cahills thought they were the most powerful family the world had ever known. They thought they were the only ones who knew about Gideon Cahill and his Clues. The Cahills were wrong.

Powerful enemies--the Vespers--have been waiting in the shadows. Now it’s their time to rise and the world will never be the same. In Vespers Rising, a brand new 39 Clues novel, bestselling authors Rick Riordan, Peter Lerangis, Gordon Korman and Jude Watson take on the hidden history of the Cahills and the Vespers, and the last, terrible legacy Grace Cahill leaves for Amy and Dan.

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble

Compared to this challenge, solving the 39 clues was almost easy. The Cahills had always imagined that their family was uniquely powerful. They had lived without an inkling of the Vespers, but they would now pay for that ignorance with a vengeance. An arresting transition volume to a new 39 Clues series. (P.S. A 39 Clues film will be released late this year.)

Children's Literature - Shirley Nelson
The adventures of the Cahill family continue in this eleventh book of "The 39 Clues" series. The book is divided into four sections, each written by a different author. Unlike others in the series which focused on Amy and Dan Cahill, this volume reaches into history to follow other members of the Cahill family and their nemesis the Vespers. Beginning with Gideon Cahill and Damien Vesper in 1507, the four stories follow the ring left to Amy by Grace Cahill as Cahills in the sixteenth and twentieth centuries fight to keep the special ring from the hands of the Vesper family members. In the present, Amy and Dan fight to hold on to the ring as they begin to understand more fully the importance of protecting the legacy. Fans of the series will enjoy learning the history of the ring as they follow this action-packed adventure through the centuries. As with other volumes, this one includes cards for readers to continue playing the online game. Reviewer: Shirley Nelson
Children's Literature - Amy McMillan
Dan and Amy have been home just a few short months when their family history beckons them on yet another around the world adventure. The Cahill legend begins in Ireland in the 1500s. Searching for a cure for the Black Plague, Gideon concocts his now infamous serum. Lord Vesper, his overlord and one-time friend lets greed and power come between them in an effort to gain control of the serum. Gideon is killed and his children scatter in an effort to protect the secret but his wife and unborn daughter hold a secret of their own, Gideon's family ring. This ring is passed down through the generations from daughter to daughter and finally to Grace Cahill. As part of Grace's will the ring is now passing to Amy and she and Dan travel to Switzerland to retrieve it from a secret numbered account when they are confronted by members of The Vespers, the group begun by Lord Vesper recruiting mercenaries and thugs the world over to bring down the Cahills. Each generational tale is written by a separate author giving it a unique voice and style. The narrator is equal parts menace, innocence and omniscience employing various accents and differentiated voices making for a highly entertaining listen. Book eleven in the "39 Clues" series, this tale stands enough on its own to draw in new readers while captivating followers with the latest set of exploits. Reviewer: Amy McMillan
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781617073168
  • Publisher: Scholastic, Inc.
  • Publication date: 4/28/2011
  • Series: 39 Clues Series , #11
  • Format: Other
  • Edition description: With Earbuds
  • Age range: 9 - 12 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.40 (w) x 7.30 (h) x 1.00 (d)

Meet the Author

Rick Riordan

Rick Riordan is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of the Percy Jackson and the Olympians series for children and the Tres Navarre series for adults. His books have won many accolades including a mention on the 2005 New York Times Notable list for The Lightning Thief. Rick lives with his family in San Antonio, Texas.

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

Read an Excerpt

The 39 Clues Book 11: Vespers Rising

By Rick Riordan, Peter Lerangis, Gordon Korman, and Jude Watson

(Excerpt from pages 19-25 by Rick Riordan)

The dining table was in the garden. For weeks, Olivia had been grumbling about the need to clean it. Apparently, she'd taken advantage of the sunny morn¬ing to do the job. She'd drafted the children to help. Gideon stopped at the edge of the apple orchard and watched, cherishing the sight of his family and dread¬ing what he had to tell them.

Luke and Thomas must've just carried the massive table outside. Their clothes were soaked with sweat.

Luke — never one for manual labor — winced as he picked a splinter from his palm. He was the tall¬est and oldest of their children — twenty-three now, a man full grown, as he never tired of reminding them. Most young men his age would've been married with families of their own by now, but Luke was not one for domestic bliss. He griped constantly about the sacrifices he'd made, coming home from his studies at Oxford to help his parents, but truth be told, he hadn't done well at university. People outside the family tended to find him . . . unsettling.

He had Olivia's raven hair and Gideon's furrowed brow and preoccupied scowl. His frame was long and wiry, rather snakelike, and in fact when he annoyed his siblings (which was often) they called him "the last snake in Ireland." Gideon chided the younger siblings when they said such things, but as much as he loved his elder son, he couldn't help agreeing there was a dis¬quieting quality to him. He tended to creep into places where he should not be, silent and cold-eyed, always watching, ready to strike if attacked.

His younger son, Thomas, was built more like a bar¬rel maker or a barrel itself — stout, squat, and solid. Gideon had little doubt Thomas could've carried the dining table by himself, though it weighed several hun¬dred pounds and was a good eight feet long. Thomas was only thirteen, but he'd beaten grown men at arm wrestling and once in a fit of rage had broken down a door with his head. His siblings joked that this had addled his wits, but Gideon did not agree. Thomas spoke rarely, and he might not be the quickest thinker, but he did think. Given time, he could work out almost any problem. At the moment, he was staring with dis¬taste at a wad of oily rags his mother had given him.

"Go on, then," Olivia commanded. "Luke, you, too. The table won't polish itself. And girls, for goodness' sake! Jane, come over here. Katherine, what are you doing?"

The girls were distracted as usual. Jane, the young¬est at ten years old, was chasing a butterfly through the chrysanthemums. Quite late in the autumn for butter-flies, Gideon thought, but leave it to Jane to find one.

She was a wisp of a girl with long straw-colored hair and eyes that seemed to drink in everything they saw. Her hands and dress were stained with paints. Gideon had to smile at that, as she shared his habit of writing notes and sketches everywhere, even on her arms and clothes.

Katherine, fifteen, was a different story. She'd plopped herself down cross-legged in the cabbage patch and was fiddling with the centerpiece from the dining table — a bronze astrological globe Gideon's father had sent them from Italy years ago. As always, Katherine wore a frock and breeches like a boy. Her dark hair was cut short. She was busily disassembling the globe, her fingers working at the joints and hinges. Perhaps Gideon should've been angry, seeing a family heirloom destroyed, but in truth he was surprised it had lasted this long. Katherine took apart everything, and Gideon understood. He'd been the same way at her age.

He stepped out from the shadows of the apple orchard, and Olivia noticed him first. As always, he caught his breath when their eyes met.

No matter that they'd been married twenty-five years. She was as beautiful and formidable as ever — her long curly hair still black as midnight, her green eyes still piercing. Gideon often reflected that the children had gotten their best qualities from Olivia. She saw value and beauty in even the smallest things, like Jane. She could fix nearly anything, like Katherine. If her family was threatened, she could be as danger¬ous as a coiled viper, like Luke. And like Thomas, she was strong willed and stubborn enough to break down any door — although she didn't need to use her head. One of her stern looks was usually quite sufficient.

She blew a strand of hair from her face and set her hands on her hips. "Well, Gideon Cahill. If you're done chatting with His Lordship, perhaps you'll help me with this unruly mob."

"Papa!" Jane beamed, holding up her cupped hands, in which she'd caught her butterfly. "Look what I found! May I paint its wings?"

"No, child." Gideon tried to repress a smile. "It would hurt the poor creature."

Jane pouted. "But I can make him much more colorful."

Katherine snorted, glancing up from her disassem¬bled heirloom. "Don't be silly, Jane. You and your ‘art' will destroy the world."

"Will not! And I'm not silly, am I, Luke?"

Gideon found it strange how much Jane adored her oldest brother, but then again, she could see the smallest good in even the most unlikely places. Despite his look of utter distaste for being here, in the bright sunlight, doing physical labor with his family — Luke managed a dismissive shake of the head. "No, Jane, dear. Your art, at least, never left something valuable in pieces."

Katherine's ears turned red. "I'll put it back together!"

"Like you did the miller's wheel last year?" Luke asked. "We had no flour for a month."

Thomas stepped toward him, pushing up his sleeves. He might've been ten years younger than Luke, but that had never stopped Thomas from a fight. "Leave her alone, Luke."

"Stop it!" Olivia ordered. "I won't have this at the dinner table!"

It was an absurd comment, as the dinner table was in the garden, but the children became quiet. They were used to their mother's cardinal rule: no fighting at the table. This was their neutral ground, their only place of peace.

"Now," Olivia continued, "we need to get this table cleaned. And no more fighting." She looked at Gideon for support.

"Your mother is right," he said. "But first . . . gather 'round, children. I have something important to tell you."

His tone must've been graver than he realized, because none of them argued. Jane let the butterfly go. Katherine set down the globe. The boys stepped away from each other warily. All of them approached the table, instinctively arranging themselves at their usual spots for dinner.

"Husband?" Olivia knit her brow. "What is it?"

"Children," Gideon said. "There may be some trou¬ble ahead. You know of my alchemy work, my search to cure the Black Death."

"Does one of us have the plague?" Thomas asked with alarm.

Jane tilted her head quizzically. "No, I'd have noticed that. The complexion changes, the color of the eyes. Have you found the cure, Father?"

"No, it's something different," Luke guessed. "He's found something even more important."

Gideon stared at his elder son. "How do you know this?"

Luke shifted his feet. "Just speculation. I simply —"

"He was sneaking around last night," Katherine grumbled. "I saw him coming out of your laboratory, Father. He's always sneaking around."

"Liar!" Luke snarled.

Thomas grabbed for his brother, but Gideon shouted, "Stop! All of you!"

He tried to control the tremor in his voice. "Luke, you cannot enter my laboratory. It's wrong and it's danger¬ous. But that's not the most important issue at present. You've guessed correctly. I've found something — something I need your help with. All of you."

He reached under the edge of the dinner table and found the secret lever. The latch released, and four small drawers sprang open — one at each setting where his children normally sat.

"Father!" Katherine said with glee. She ignored the contents of the drawer, even though it glowed with a faint green light. Instead, she examined the drawer itself. "A pressure lock? A concealed trigger? This is brilliant!"

Jane gingerly picked up her own package — a parcel the size of a folded dress, wrapped in velvet, tied in twine. Tucked under the twine was a glass vial with a cork and a leather strap. Jane picked up the vial. Even in the bright sunlight, the liquid inside glowed, stain¬ing her fingers emerald green.

"It's beautiful," she murmured.

"Be careful, my dear," Gideon said. "That is your future."



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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 239 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(175)

4 Star

(26)

3 Star

(20)

2 Star

(9)

1 Star

(9)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 240 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted April 16, 2011

    Book 11 was gooooooood!

    39 clues book 11 was different from the rest because it wasn't totally focused on Amy and Dan. You find out Gideon's, Madeleine's, and Grace's past with the Vespers and then learn of Amy and Dan's first confrontation with them. It shows you what life will be like without the clue hunt and how the Vespers could be so much worse than the meanest Cahill's! How is that possible, right!? I also think all of the authors did a great job. As the Black Eyed Peas sing "I wouldn't want to have it any other way,I'm addicted and I just can't get enough!" so all you former clue hunters, go read book 11!

    16 out of 18 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 3, 2011

    The Adventure Continues

    This is one of my all time favorite series for kids and young adults. Originally the series was set to end with book ten Into the Gauntlet by Margaret Peterson Haddix. I was very pleased when I learned that the series would continue, if in a slightly different direction. This series is an excellent way to introduce younger readers to figures from history. Last spring I used one of the original 10 books with a lesson comparing/contrasting historical fiction with historical fact.

    What I liked about this book: In this book the reader learns more of the backstory about the 39 Clues. We learn how it all started. We also get to learn a little more about Grace Cahill. In fact, I would like to read a lot more about her.

    What I didn't like about the book: I liked it all.

    This is an all around great read. It's a good series for readers who like mysteries and fiction. The books are just the right length to hold a reluctant reader's attention and to keep a bookworm wanting more.

    Recommended for 3rd grade and up.

    Mrs. Archer's rating: 5 of 5

    14 out of 15 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 28, 2011

    The 39 Clues Series

    A book worth reading. Everytime I imagine that I'm in the book with them as they go on their adventures. So adventurous wjile so thrilling!

    9 out of 11 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 16, 2011

    One of the best in the series, can't wait for the next.

    Vespers Rising takes a turn in a whole different direction from the first 10 books in the series, it starts with the story of the last days of Gideon Cahill, and reveals a major plot twist in doing so. Then it jumps to Madeline Cahill, and the origins of the Madrigals. Grace Cahill's first days as a agent are told next, and finally the new saga for Dan and Amy Cahill begins. In the end, the book leaves you excited for the next few books, you can already tell they will be much different, in a good way, from the previous 10. This book has a great way of telling each part's story, the authors did a great job, and the style is very distinct from the other books, most namely the heightened element of danger. The book answers many questions from the original books, but leaves just as many new ones, leaving you captivated all the way through. The previous book's main theme of "trust no one" still sticks here, with the new threat of the Vespers, a even more ruthless group of people bent on destroying the Cahill family by any means. The authors cross borders they haven't before, this book is a bit more violent than the others, which I thought made the story a bit more interesting, and you can see this will stick through the rest of the series if you read the excerpt from the upcoming book. If you have read the others, then I would recommend you read this one too, it answers many questions the others did not, and if you haven't read any of them yet, I highly recommend that you do, they're a great series with mystery, action, and adventure, mixed with some great historical fiction, for any young adult. Just don't read them all in six days...

    9 out of 11 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 30, 2012

    He isint a vesper

    Ronald McDonald is a luntic!

    6 out of 17 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2012

    I AM CENAS FAN

    I HAVE POSTED BEFORE BUT NOW I GO UNDER THE NAME OF CENAS FAN LOOK FOR ME IN 39 CLUES OR PERCY JACKSON OR LEMONY SNICKETT AND IF IM NOT THERE I WILL BE EVENTUALLY THIS SERIES IS GREAT! ESPECIALLY THIS BOOK

    5 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2012

    Love the whole series

    I read the whole series. Though they were written for the younger crown I found them intriguing enough to keep buying them until I reached Vespers Rising…..there are some other mini novel which basically go back and give a more in-depth look at each of the characters….it was worth it and I enjoyed Dan and Amy’s adventures

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted October 24, 2011

    Amazing got to read

    The setup is sooo cool. When I saw it was written by 4authors I was like ok are they all working on the same piece. But I was wrong. Each author writes a different section. On different people. Gideon, Madeleine, Grace, and Amy and Dan are all included in this book. It tells you how the different people defeated the Vespers. Really cool actually. Just for info I'm 11 and usually read really hard level books but these are just fun for me. I can see everything happen in my head and it makes it way more awesome. I love these authors. I am not really a girly girl and every girl at school is like oh so your the one that is reading the books that all the guys are reading. It makes me soooo mad because they are reading these romantic books and look down on me. I can't help reading them. They are soooooo exciting. I love the 39 clues and Cahills vs Vespers series.

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 31, 2011

    A awsome book!

    In this exciting story we learn about Gildion Cahill last moment and a secert that is more powerful then the 39 clues that was said to have the power to destory the world i recommand this book to those who read the first 10 books if not those who never read the seires to read the first book because these series is awesome!

    5 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 7, 2012

    Read me

    Drago said to Grace Cahill in this book "Here is advice to pass to your grand children one day: trust no one"!!!!!!!!!!!

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 23, 2012

    Book review

    This book was ok, not my favorite. It had to much history of the original cahills. The authors did a good job though. The last two sections were divine. They were about amy, dan. And about grace whe she was younger

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 5, 2012

    Awesome!!!!!!!!!!

    Many secrets. I won't tell what they are. You'!ll just hace read it yourself.
    LOVED IT!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 8, 2012

    I love all branches

    Totally like a Janus, love to sing, dance, and act! Like a Tomas cuz im competetive and love sports! Like Lucian because im sneaky and like to be in charge! Like a Ekat cuz im relly inventive and smart. Love this series!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    3 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 6, 2012

    All branches

    Im like Janus because i hqve musical talents
    Im like Tomas because im athletic
    Im like Lucian because i like to be in control
    Im like Ekat because i like to envent things.
    I guess im an all round cahill.

    3 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 10, 2013

    John

    Who do u like

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 10, 2013

    John

    Ummmmm........ im gonna go back to beimg tht lonely Labrand that talks to random people. Im gonna be in Battle of the Labrynth if anyone needs me but i doubt you will.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 28, 2012

    H

    Best seris i've ever read

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2012

    RE:HELP

    Take him to the movies, share a popcorn, and get him a little something. Worked for me!

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 26, 2012

    After I reading 39 Clues Rising Vespers By Rick Riordan, Peter L

    After I reading 39 Clues Rising Vespers By Rick Riordan, Peter Lerangis, Gordan Korman and Jude Watson I was upset to find that my school library had bought them out of order and did not have the others. I was upset because this is an awesome series of books and I want to read the rest of them . In this book there are many cliff hanger chapters and many page tuners. The book is full of mystery it makes you want to pull your hair out at every twist and turn. The plot of the book is hard to figure out .The characters in this book are well thought out and are like real people they talk like real people they seam so real. The theme of the book in the beginning seams to be set in the middle ages. The style of the book is very inclusive it gives you a lot of detail. The setting is in middle ages and in the present.
    In conclusion I would recommend this book to anyone who loves mystery.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 24, 2012

    Ekat

    Why no ekats?

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 240 Customer Reviews

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