Read Torn by Margaret Peterson Haddix Online


Still reeling from their experiences in Roanoke in 1600, Jonah and Katherine arrive in 1611 only moments before a mutiny on Henry Hudson’s ship in the icy waters of James Bay. But things are messed up: they’ve lost the real John Hudson, and they find what seems to be the fabled Northwest Passage—even though they are pretty sure that that route doesn’t actually exist. WillStill reeling from their experiences in Roanoke in 1600, Jonah and Katherine arrive in 1611 only moments before a mutiny on Henry Hudson’s ship in the icy waters of James Bay. But things are messed up: they’ve lost the real John Hudson, and they find what seems to be the fabled Northwest Passage—even though they are pretty sure that that route doesn’t actually exist. Will this new version of history replace the real past? Is this the end of time as we know it? With more at stake than ever before, Jonah and Katherine struggle to unravel the mysteries of 1611 and the Hudson Passage...before everything they know is lost....

Title : Torn
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781416989806
Format Type : Hardcover
Number of Pages : 352 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Torn Reviews

  • Nerd-Light-Books
    2019-05-31 18:45

    After a tip from the author on her facebook page, I put my name in, and I got an advanced copy of this book! I was SO excited! I really love this series. SPOILER ALERT! This book is part of a series. If you have not read Found, Sent and Sabotaged, read on at your own risk! Jonah and Katherine have been hurled through time yet again, and they have no idea where or when they are at first. They soon discover that they are on Henry Hudson’s ship, Discovery, and a mutiny is afoot. Jonah must disguise himself as Hudson’s son, John, and Katherine hides by becoming invisible. Jonah and Katherine are thrust from one life-threatening situation to another in this fast paced tale. Jonah and Katherine don’t know who to trust, but they do know that history has been dramatically changed. In the past their missions have been to set history back on course, so that is what they set out to do once again, but they soon discover that someone is working against them. Time is very near collapsing, causing the end of all things past, present, and future. Will Jonah and Katherine be able to stop it? I love the idea of this series: Missing children stolen from the point in time before they were lost, brought to the future and raised by foster parents as modern day kids. The first book, Found, is all about Jonah’s discovery of who he is. Just unraveling the mystery (which sets up the rest of the series) kept me completely enthralled. Several characters go back in time to England during the War of the Roses in the second book, Sent. I love this period of history, and again, I was very entertained and captivated by the story. In book three, Sabotaged, the characters travel back to the site of the Roanoke colony, but another element is introduced to the series as well. A villain from the future named Second, who is on a mission to make his own version of history, steps in to really complicate things. The reader isn’t really aware of Second or his plans until the end of book three, so things don’t get really confusing until book four, which is Torn. To begin with, I didn’t really find Henry Hudson’s search for the infamous Northwest Passage a very intriguing historical subject. After all, we know he didn’t find one. But when I reached the end of the story, I found that Margaret Peterson Haddix had written lengthy author’s notes on what is known about Henry Hudson’s last voyage and the fate of the lost explorer. The real mystery is actually very interesting. But Haddix had so much to explain about Jonah and Katherine’s story; there wasn’t really time to delve into Hudson’s story. And even if there had been time it wouldn’t have mattered. Jonah and Katherine enter another version of history very early on in the book because Second makes changes and sets history on a new course. So Torn was lacking one of the things I love about the series, a way to learn about an actual historical event. The events in Torn were mostly created by Haddix. And the facts and tidbits that were true were things that I already knew. I will say, however, that I think most middle grade readers could learn something of history by reading this book. Younger readers have probably not read the amount of historical fiction I have or taken the advanced history classes that I have for that matter. I still really enjoyed Haddix’s style. Her characters are very distinct and likable. I’ve come to know and love them, and they feel like real kids. I often complain that books about middle grade kids have characters that don’t act and think like middle grade kids. That is not the case in The Missing series. Although there are times when I question how much these kids remember about their social studies classes. (They must have awesome teachers at that school! Ha!) The pacing of the story is also excellent. It keeps moving at a fast clip. There’s never any time for the reader to get bored. There’s almost always some sort of action or danger afoot. And I love that Haddix doesn’t insult her readers by making the story too predictable. So far every book in this series has kept me guessing about what will happen right up until the very end. I have become a very analytical reader. It’s hard to surprise me, so that’s really saying something! This series should not be read out of order. So hopefully anyone reading Torn will have already read books one through three. The people reading this book are probably already fans, and if you are a fan of the Missing series, you will appreciate Torn for what it is: another fast paced adventure, another chance to get to spend some time with Jonah and Katherine, and a vehicle that keeps the series moving on! Yes, there are three more books in this series, and I am very glad for that. I just hope the next one happens in a more interesting time and place. I want to know what happens next, but I would also love to learn more about another one of history’s lesser known mysteries.

  • david y biblioflick
    2019-06-07 21:44

    I read this immediately after the confusing previous book, Sabotaged. And this good is not that good nor so bad but still good ((view spoiler)[there are two version of realities already! (hide spoiler)])["br"]>["br"]>

  • Sabrina
    2019-06-19 20:36

    "There's another one" was the first thing that came to my mind when I stumbled upon this book at my library! It has been a long time since I have read a book by Haddix, primarily because her last installment in the series was ... disappointing. Nevertheless, I grabbed the copy and rushed home to finish the novel within a couple of hours. I had hoped that Ms. Haddix would blow me away as she did with her other novels such as Double Identity.I was not blown away. More like a tiny little wind that had only enough power to make a pinwheel spin. I am not saying it was a terrible book, it was good. It just wasn't as good as it could have been. Maybe I had too high expectations or perhaps I was in a fowl mood but for whatever reason, I found Torn to be boring and dull. After the disappoinment from the last novel, I was in strong hopes that this fourth installment would capture my interest but it didn't.Honestly, it seems that with the increase in novels, there is a decrease in interest. Then again, this novel is directed towards elementary and middle school children so perhaps my being in high school influenced my opinion on such book. But I do not think it should matter because I did enjoy the first of her series.On the other side, my age did not help me understand some of the time travel smarty-pants things. I enjoyed that scientific part of the novel but I mainly nodded my head and pretended to understand when honestly, I had no clue what the paragraph meant. It's probably just me, I did feel stupid that day.Enough of all that negativity! This book did earn 3 out of 5 stars! Why? Because despite my disappoint, the historical facts and the plot line were not bad. The character development of Jonah and Katherine was better, you can notice the book becoming more mature. And the suspense is all still there (even if the majority of the humor is robbed).Jonah and Katherine are once again going through time and somehow end up on Henry Hudson's ship, Destiny and things are in chaos! Jonah is apparently John (Hudson's son) and Katherine, get this, can become invisible! I remember that special power, it still makes me smile at the ingenious of it! This time, she really is invisible though!As always, the pair go through various obstacles and challenges, all in an attempt to fix history and essentialy time. With the paradoxes and all that other science-things, time is threatened of being destroyed unless Jonah and Katherine can save it!I learned a lot because of this book, which is a mega plus! I do love history but I have never once heard of Henry Hudson (I'm Canadian so that might be a factor as to why I have not learned about him). Well, as in all of the Missing series, Haddix cleverly incorporates history into fiction to make the novel both educational and fun![image error]Henry Hudson was searching for the Northwest passage during his last voyage when his crew went against him and ... who knows what happened to him? Haddix approaches this in a clever yet interesting way.The characters, as always, were fantastic! As always, Jonah is my favorite but Katherine is a close second! I am pleased that Jonah is 13 and he acts that way too, not overly mature or idiotic. I am not going to reveal any spoilers but I will say that many unanswered questions regarding Jonah's and Katherine's story is resolved however, new ones are created. Haddix seems to enjoy suspense because she even made me want to know the answer!What I truly enjoyed was all the twists and turns the plot took! As always, I didn't know what to expect and this unpredictable plot made the entire novel much more satasfying. I thought I knew was going to happen and then something completely different happens and this sudden surprise is good! If only she spicened up some details, added some better dialogue and perhaps went a bit deeper in the historical aspect, this book would have been a winner!I will now have to read the next novel due to the overwhelming amount of suspense and my stupid curiosity! You know what they say ... curiosity killed the cat! But satisfaction brought it back! Hopefully the next novel will have more interest, I find that if Haddix chooses a perhaps more interesting time in history (and place) the novel will be much more satasfying. 2 final thoughts:1) Time travel is awesome2) And so are cats[image error]

  • Melenia
    2019-06-04 19:23

    I am really enjoying this series.

  • Julie Suzanne
    2019-05-29 20:23

    A Social Studies teacher and I read the first 3 books in this sci-fi/historical fiction blended series YEARS ago, and after the third book, we were content to discontinue the series. However, my student-lead book club chose the first book in the series, Found, for their monthly read. I was relieved that I had already read it and would not have to scramble to add it to my to-read pile. Win-win! However, 4 of my 6 students finished the book in record time, came into to library at lunch, passing periods, after school etc. to speculate, rave, and wonder. They were HOOKED. They then started tearing through the series, and I made the mistake of telling them that I read it with the Social Studies teacher years ago, and even though they don't know him, they tracked him down to talk about the books. Before you know it, they're on book 4 (in less than a month) and the SS teacher and I are BACK IN. Unfortunately for me but wonderful for my students, there are now 8 books in this series. I think I'm stuck reading them all. Anyway, this was a quick read compared to almost the entire series of Lunar Chronicles that I've been devouring for two weeks, and it was only an OKAY experience. I mean, it gives the reader a headache with all this time travel crap (I really hate dealing with time travel paradox--it's not for me), but I was compelled to finish it, although it may have been out of a sense of duty rather than the plot. In short, the book was a solid 2 experience, but I'm going to have to finish the series and learn a bit about some history along with the headaches. Haddix's Missing Series is an absolute treasure to 7th graders who are into Dr. Who and are good readers.

  • Eliot Morrison
    2019-06-16 19:25

    I enjoyed this book very much. I highly recommend Torn because there are many twists and turns throughout the story that are unexpected. Each chapter the book pulls you deeper into the story and you don't want to stop reading. Jonah and his sister Katherine go back in time, following the story of explorer Henry Hudson and his son, John. The book details a very dangerous voyage to find the Northwest Passage, and many things happen that you would never expect. The book will have your heart pumping. Like all books in the "The Missing" series, Torn has historical references that I find very interesting. However, because Torn is part of a series, if you haven't read the other books, some things mentioned can be quite confusing. My favorite character in the book by far was Jonah. Jonah cared not only about himself but others as well. Jonah always wanted to make sure his sister Katherine was safe. I admire the fact that Jonah would go out of his way to help others in their time of need.

  • Miss Clark
    2019-06-15 01:43

    2.5 starsFor being the fourth book in the series, I don't feel like the story is terribly emotionally resonant nor cohesive. Partly b/c the time travel is not very well researched and the rules continue to change. But Jonah and Katherine are thoroughly modern, with an outlook that fails to carry weight or depth. Which in turn makes them forgettable.I have Caught, book 5, on hand, so I'll be reading that next, but I am not really excited about it, so if nothing changes with that one, I cannot see my enthusiasm for this series increasing and that means a parting of ways.

  • Linda Munro
    2019-06-11 22:41

    I really should stop reading more than one book at a time, but I just can't help myself. I am reading the Missing series with my ten-year-old grandson, it's our own private book club and these books not only offer a science fiction fantasy to the reader's repertoire, it also offers some interesting historical aspects which we have been able to discuss. These books are an awesome means to get children interested in history! In this book the reader travels back to the year 1611 and accompanies the crew who sail with Henry Hudson. Of course it offers a look at history which has been torn, involving two separate story lines. Interesting aspect, plot & story line. This is an awesome series for kids

  • Caden Westover
    2019-06-02 22:43

    After continuing there story with Andrea and meeting second he is sent away to somewhere near what they thought at the time the northwest passage (which isint a thing) and were trying to find it while time was spiraling to an end.

    2019-05-25 18:41

    Personal Response: The book Torn is the fourth book by Haddix and it was pretty interesting. The author based this story off of Henry Hudson’s ship, and Jonah has to disguise himself as John Hudson; Henry Hudson’s son. This book is decent because the story line keeps changing, but the things that Jonah and Katherine have to do are very repetitive. Plot: Jonah and Katherine are sent from 1600 to 1611 to The Discovery, Henry Hudson’s ship. They are put in the middle of a mutiny, but nobody notices them. The crew is taking over the ship and they are casting Hudson and his closest men away. Jonah and Katherine leave with them to restore time to its original state. There are forces working against them though, and they don’t get it right. The crew takes over the ship again, and Hudson is determined to find the Northwest Passage. It doesn’t really exist but the ship sails on and they actually find it. Time is working against everybody, and Jonah and Katherine get a chance to steer Hudson away and they take it. They go back in time to the mutiny, and play through again. This time, they get it right, and they can now go back to save their friends from 1605. Once they get the Elucidator to JB, he sends them back to their normal time in the 21st century where they are safe. Characterization: Jonah is the main character and is Katherine's big brother. He fell in love with Andrea at the beginning of the book and end of the previous book, but he gets friendzoned. He is getting smarter and starting to think more reasonably when he is in difficult situations, which comes with him getting older. Katherine is growing up also, and you can tell because she stays a lot more calm when Jonah needs her to be. There aren’t a lot of responsibilities for Katherine in this book, so she doesn’t have to overcome anything. She stays by Jonah’s side throughout the whole book though and Jonah is glad.Second is the last main character in this book. He unravels time and that is why Jonah and Katherine have to go to 1611. He is the one working against Jonah and Katherine while on the ship. He has an immense knowledge of time travel and is way ahead of Jonah and Katherine.Setting: This story is set in 1611 on board The Discovery in the Hudson Bay. This plays a big difference because Jonah and Katherine get really cold and hungry and there isn’t anything they can do about it. Theme: The theme of this story is trust. In the beginning, Second earns Jonah and Katherine’s trust by offering them a deal. If they can split time, they can save their friends and they will never see him again. He follows through with the deal, but he is working against them while they are trying to help him, so they should be more careful with who they trust.Age: I recommend this book to those over the age of 13 and who are into science fiction because it has a confusing story line that jumps around a lot, but it has really good historical references.

  • Dreamergirl
    2019-06-21 00:22

    Sure, after reading "Sent" I thought this series was going to be good, after all no one in the genre writes better than Margaret Haddix, but this book was so nothing like the writing I remembered from "Sent". Not in a bad was far better! The characters that I thought I knew were introduced to me again in a totally different outlook and I had to remind myself a few times that it was only a book that I was reading. The history was also much more exciting and captivating than in "Sent" and I felt impressed at the amazing way Haddix had me guessing till the very end. The only thing that kind of made the plot obvious was when she said that "Pattrick" killed one of the sailors, I knew right away that "Patrick" was actually Second back in the game. One tiny thing that I was left a bit confused with was how Andrea and the main character's friends (who were in a different period) had aged so much while they were in time and why they didn't get back to their own time right away, but I guess that's just a part of time-travel. I must have also skipped something in my excitement for what would happen next and how the author would end "Torn". It was not like the confusing parts and the holes in the plot of "Sent" though. Surprisingly I found the ending quite satisfying. Here is my review:Jonah and Katherine knew they were going back in time, but they didn't realize that their only way of communication with J.B. back in the twenty-first century would stop working or know that they'd find themselves in the middle of a ship... and an ugly mutiny. The sailors are worn out, sick, and a lot of them look as if they are near death. They have little food left and the captian, Henry Hudson, seems to think that they must go on and find the NorthWest Passage no matter what so that he will wash up in the glory. Jonah is disguised as John Hudson, the son of the captian and soon secrets are revealed to him that change their mission completely and Jonah starts to doubt if he will ever see any of his friends... and most importantly Andrea again. The faith of the world... and possibly all of time is in the hands of two thirteen-year olds and let me tell you they are the best hands that have ever touched it... Have you ever known those books, that just by re-reading them, they leave you not able to imagine how you ever read anything else, as if they scrubbed some of their quality onto you and make you feel kind of like you were in the story? That's how I felt after I finished "Torn". Not many books can make you feel that, and certainly "Sent" didn't, but I must have not choosen the right book to read by Margaret before. This one will blow you away. I will surely be back for more... I'd recommend...

  • Robert Karbowiak
    2019-06-12 22:35

    Torn, the predecessor of the book Caught, by Margaret Peterson Haddix is one of the authors best works. I have read the entire series, and have loved this book the most. Haddix, by my opinion, is one of the greatest authors alive today. Her works today are very probably regarded as beautiful works of modern art. Haddix takes a different approach than many of the authors we know today. The literary element "deux ex machine" is regarded as one of the worst, because it is shown as a plot twist, in which the author is most probably stumped for an ending or a scene. Haddix is not afraid to incorporate this into the story, because even though regarded as a show of weakness, this element adds to the almost magnetic-like attractive personality of the story, and the characters themselves. Jonah and Katherine are locked in a struggle to uncover Jonah's identity after finding out that Jonah is a person who was otherwise well known on earth. He was kidnapped from the past by time travelers seeking evil purposes and brought to the future. People would pay big bucks to someone who had the genes related to some of the most influential people of history. Jonah and Katherine, so far, have returned their best friend Chip and his brother from the past, who was separated from him during the time travel, to their original time period. They had returned Andrea, a pretty girl Jonah had a crush on since first sight, to her proper time in the 1600s. Jonah was growing more and more impatient to find out his own identity so he can finally put this all behind him and forget this ever happened so he could move on with his life, which was often filled with the monotony of any other teenager's life. Will Jonah find his identity in this book? You'll just have to read and find out for yourself.

  • Neil Coulter
    2019-05-29 22:23

    Another good entry in Margaret Peterson Haddix's Missing series. Haddix is a great storyteller, and one of the things I like most about this series is her skill in introducing new twists in a natural, organic way. Each book in this series has upped the stakes just a little bit, by introducing new characters, conspiracies, or challenges for Jonah and Katherine. In a lot of stories, this constant upping of the game feels artificial, but Haddix is good at constructing series in which each new challenge makes sense within the world she has created. This is only the halfway point in the Missing series, and I'm very much looking forward to seeing what further twists and turns she has in store as the series continues.The focus of Torn is explorer Henry Hudson and his son, John. I didn't know much about their final voyage, so the historical information was all new, and interesting, to me. Jonah has a new challenge in this story, and time itself is unraveling, so no one is quite sure how the events are supposed to proceed. Though there are some father/son issues in the book, I felt that the emotional effect of that relationship was not quite as poignant as in the previous book's relationship between Virginia Dare and her grandfather. Also, I really couldn't believe that it took Jonah and Katherine so long to figure out that (view spoiler)[Prickett was actually Second (hide spoiler)]. I mean, really. That should have been obvious to them much earlier.Even with those flaws, however, I enjoyed Torn very much, and went right into the next book, Caught, as soon as I finished Torn. This is a really fine series, and I recommend it for upper-elementary ages and older.

  • Annastacia Andersen
    2019-06-07 21:42

    Jonah and Katherine are stuck aboard Henry Hudson's ship trying to save the others who are all stuck in the year 1600 and can't get out.Jonah must fix history by acting as John Hudson because the real John was taken from history. It's very dangerous, as Jonah is hit with a club, tied up in a mutiny, and put in the stocks. Jonah and an invisible Katherine must be careful as they try to put history back the way it was. I like how the author kept coming back to the main subject. Even though in this situation, she could've just stopped talking about JB or the elucidator, but she still managed to remind the readers what the main point was. She also figures out ways to keep the original story alive with references. I would recommend this book because the author tells the childhood fantasy of being adopted, and your real family is royalty or famous. It's a good read and it has many different types of scenes: action scenes, suspense scenes, and even a few love scenes. It has different things for everyone.

  • Cameron
    2019-06-05 23:29

    Tornby Margaret Peterson HaddixTorn, by Margaret Peterson Haddix is a historical fiction novel that is full of action, and adventure. Jonas and Katherine teens from present day travel back in time to help Henry Hudson find the middle passage. Jonah and Katherine find conflict aboard Henry Hudson ship, while they are trying to fix time there is a mutiny aboard and something strange is happening below deck... Will Jonah and Katherine be able to save time, and themselves?I thought this was a great story that is thrilling, full of danger,and teaches you about history. The text states "Something very strange and dangerous is happening on the Discovery"(94). This adds a little mystery and suspense to the great action, adventure, and history in the novel.I recommend this book to anyone who enjoys learning about history, and likes a good suspenseful mystery. This book is appropriate for grades 6 and up because there is some violence in the novel. This is a great read and a fantastic story by Margaret Peterson Haddix.

  • Theresa
    2019-06-20 00:18

    I didn't like this one as much as Haddix's first three in this series. It confused me a little. But we're getting it from Junior Library Guild in the media center, so I thought I'd read it over break. It was alright. I like the author a lot. I think my biggest complaint is that it skipped around and I felt really confused. The setting wasn't my favorite either. I liked the time periods and historical fiction topics better from books 2 and 3 (Sent and Sabotaged). We'll keep it though. It was interesting enough.

  • Becca
    2019-05-27 02:39

    I was so close to abandoning this series after the last book, Sabatoged, due to the fact that I felt it was an example of an author grasping at straws to continue with a storyline that maybe was working anymore. But it does still work. And Haddix proves that with this fourth installment. The old sense of adventure is back, as well as the interesting history without the odd sensation of jumping around from meaningless point to meaningless point (much like timesickness, I would guess).

  • Alanna P
    2019-05-26 18:22

    History and identifying with authentic teenage emotions? A well-blended view of what might happen when pre-teens are the last hope to save time. I enjoyed the way that the characters were built and developed and their timelines were carefully constructed. Again, a nod for the well-researched history that made it come alive without distorting the facts beyond recognition.

  • Adel
    2019-05-28 00:44

    Jonah, Chip, JB, and Katherine wanted to go back in time to play Henry Hudson's part but they had to try and travel in the right time and survive without getting caught so they went back in time, played his part then they finally return back to the 21st century.

  • Eoin
    2019-06-09 02:42

    This is definitely my favorite book in the series. It had a level of suspense that the other books did not have which made it much more enjoyable.

  • Luke Spanos
    2019-06-20 23:39

    I love the series but this book seemed worn out and exhausting to read

  • Louie F
    2019-05-25 02:27

    This seiries just keeps getting better. This book has actually tough me a thing or two about boats and sailing, even though I'll probably never use this knowledge. I'm still a little disappointed about how the book is written. I mean there isn't really a climax part of the book, it kind of has the same amount of exitement the whole book. when they found out who second was disguised as was probably the climax of the book I guess. I'm really enjoying this series so far and I really hope it gets even better. But I guess I'll have to wait for next year when I can check out books again to finish this series.

  • Denise Spicer
    2019-06-12 01:29

    Book Four in the series. Now it is the year 1611 and Jonah and Katherine have been sent to help fix some of the problems with time caused by Second Chance. J.B. is stuck in 1600 with Andrea, Brendan and Antonio. Jonah and his sister find themselves on board Henry Hudson’s boat Discovery. Katherine must stay invisible and Jonah is disguised as Henry’s son John Hudson. There is a mutiny and once again Jonah and Katherine must figure out how to help their friends. P. 235 Second would say he’s trying to improve history. He ends up splitting time and sealing off his new version so that the time police can’t get him.

  • Dreaday
    2019-06-19 18:25

    It was okay. I was glad when it ended, but I’m going to read the next one, so I guess I liked it enough. What’s interesting about this series is that each book is a different adventure, each one after the other, so not just a continuation of the previous book, despite the fact that the books all have a “home base” time and the same main characters. So if you don’t like one, you can read the next one and you may just like that one better than the next. I really liked the historical facts at the end about how things actually happened.

  • Joel
    2019-06-06 20:39

    In this book Jonah and Katherine are sent to a boat in the early 1600's. This boat happens to be Henry Hudson's boat. Jonah is disguised as Henry Hudson's son and has to save time from a ripple. They go on and find hidden notes placed around the boat. They then lead Henry Hudson on a tiny boat after they got kicked off and have to match time with its original, and save time.I Liked this book because it was full of action, and it never made me want to stop reading. Every Chapter hooks me in to the point of were I don't want to stop.

  • Abby
    2019-06-13 02:20

    This is the fourth book in the missing series. It tells the tale of when Jonah and his sister Kathrine suddenly get sent to 1611, where Henry Hudson and his crew are trying to find the northwest passage. Jonah pretends to be his son John Hudson, and that leads to major consequences. You will love this series, I recommend that you read the first three books and then this book you will love! The first three books are Found, Sent, and Sabotaged.

  • Braxton Schieler
    2019-06-15 01:25

    Excellent fantasy story by Margaret Peterson Haddix. This is one of my favorite series of all time, and I have been rereading them to my younger brother who also loves them. All her stories teach a bunch of real history with the added element of time travel. Her characters are relatable and it's easy to imagine actually being in a time 400 years in the past. Fantastic work!

  • Allie Delehanty
    2019-05-25 20:18

    This book is probably one of the slower books in the series, but it was still very creative. Margaret Peterson is very imaginative, and this book is very well thought out. I also really liked the character development, the author made you get attached to several characters in this book. I recommend this book to people who enjoy adventures and drama.

  • Jay Miraldi
    2019-06-22 18:40

    And so the adventure continues...!

  • Staci (stacisbookishprobs)
    2019-05-30 19:44