The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF Free Download

The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF

Features of The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF

The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF-How do you punish an immortal? By making him human. After angering his father Zeus, the god Apollo is cast down from Olympus. Weak and disoriented, he lands in New York City as a regular teenage boy. Now, without his godly powers, the four-thousand-year-old deity must learn to survive in the modern world until he can somehow find a way to regain Zeus’s favor. But Apollo has many enemies—gods, monsters, and mortals who would love to see the former Olympian permanently destroyed. Apollo needs help, and he can think of only one place to go . . . an enclave of modern demigods known as Camp Half-Blood.

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Description of The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF

The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF is one of the best medical books for students and for children and parents. . It is a must download.

The Authors

The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF

Rick Riordan is the #1 New York Times bestselling author of the Percy Jackson and the Olympians series, the Kane Chronicles, and the Heroes of Olympus. He is also the author of the multi-award-winning Tres Navarre mystery series for adults.

For fifteen years, Rick taught English and history at public and private middle schools in the San Francisco Bay Area and in Texas. In 2002, Saint Mary’s Hall honored him with the school’s first Master Teacher Award.

While teaching full time, Riordan began writing mystery novels for grownups. His Tres Navarre series went on to win the top three national awards in the mystery genre – the Edgar, the Anthony and the Shamus. Riordan turned to children’s fiction when he started The Lightning Thief as a bedtime story for his oldest son.

Today over 35 million copies of his Percy Jackson, Kane Chronicles, and Heroes of Olympus books are in print in the United States, and rights have been sold into more than 35 countries. Rick is also the author of The 39 Clues: The Maze of Bones, another #1 New York Times bestseller.

Rick Riordan now writes full-time. He lives in Boston with his wife and two sons.

Dimensions and Characteristics of The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF

  • Identification Number ‏ : ‎ B0169FUXJ2
  • Publisher ‏ : ‎ Disney Hyperion (May 3, 2016)
  • Publication date ‏ : ‎ May 3, 2016
  • Language ‏ : ‎ English
  • File size ‏ : ‎ 31050 KB
  • Text-to-Speech ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Screen Reader ‏ : ‎ Supported
  • Enhanced typesetting ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • X-Ray ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Word Wise ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Print length ‏ : ‎ 385 pages
  • Lending ‏ : ‎ Enabled
  • Book Name : The Trials of Apollo Book One PDF

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Top reviews

C. Schlicht “Two thoughts about this book:

1. We started with this book (I read this to my 4th grader) and it would have been better if we started with the Percy Jackson books by this author since those were written before this and has characters reappearing in this book. This was recommended to us by the school librarian because we had just finished the Harry Potter series (which are fantastic). I’m not sure he’d recommend it if he had read it himself.

2. Given the age range this book is supposed to be geared to, I thought a lot of it was hugely inappropriate for a children’s book. I ended up having to frequently skim over parts since the Apollo character – in every chapter – liked to reminisce about his past lovers, both male and female, and all the illegitimate children that came from those flings and how he never cared about the children or had any interest in them. It was constant to the point where I was reading the book and thought to myself that the author is randy and just needs to get laid. It was that bad. For an elementary age school book, I did not think it is appropriate for the main character to clearly be a horn dog that would sleep with anything, male or female. At one point in the book, there was an entire paragraph about Apollo fathering a child with a man and that it was possible because he was a god and gods can do that. Um…yeah.

The thing is, not only is it inappropriate for a young reader, but it makes the character unlikable even to the adult reading the book. To me, the main character came off as a whiny man whore who spent the majority of his time complaining that he missed being a god and how much it sucks to be human.

I would definitely not recommend this book for the age range it says it’s for. Maybe high school or junior high. Many people seem to love this book, so this is just the opinion of a mom who finished reading this to her kid. Again, in case you think I’m being a prude, this is the first book I’ve ever had to skim over stuff.”

Marquel Lavendar Truong “I am a fan of Riordan. I enjoy how he takes ancient mythology and relates it to the modern world in a way that intrigues young and older minds alike and inspires kids to learn more about ancient histories and civilizations. This first book of the new Apollo series was much anticipated by both myself and my son (age 12). That anticipation may have been a disservice, however, as the story did not quite meet the high expectations. While the Percy Jackson and the subsequent books brought the reader into this mythological cross-section with relatable characters, Apollo falls short of establishing this relationship. He is frequently far too depressed and, for lack of a better description, whines too much in self pity. While I realize this is an internal struggle for Apollo, it is not so dissimilar to the feelings of inadequacy Percy often felt, yet because of better development, the reader was drawn into Percy’s feelings rather than just being annoyed by them. It is never a good thing for the reader to find your main character annoying. I did finish the book and I am hoping Apollo’s inner whine struggle will abate, or at least be relatable n the future installments. My son did not finish the book. And that is saying something, as he is an avid reader and huge fan. He easily reads two books a week and loves all the Percy Jackson, Olympian, Roman, Egyptian and Nordic books by Riordan. He was greatly disappointed and would probably disagree with my giving the book three stars. However, I stand by the three stars, admitting this is not Riordan’s best work, but the research is excellent, the plot moves sufficiently, he did create characters I care about and he did provide adequate conflict, even if the resolutions were sometimes over simplified. It is an okay read if you are patient enough to get past Apollo being a little too Apollo. I do hope the next book is better, but this one does not leave me in a rush to pre-order it.”
Kenneth G “I’m a big Harry Potter fan having read the series at least three times over the years. I’ve been curious about the Riordan books but there were always so many series & so many books I could never decide where to start, so I didn’t. This book popped up while searching for something to read. I read the reviews, especially the ones complaining about the LGBTQ content and was intrigued. If two bigotted idiots could be that upset about this book then maybe it was worth reading. They complained about the book pushing an LGBTQ agenda & the sexual content being inappropriate. The gay content consists of the following: one of Apollo’s sons is gay, has a boy friend & they hold hands, all that is mentioned once, more or less in passing,in just one small part of one chapter. Also Apollo several times mentions having had numerous love interests in the past, most female, some male. That’s it. That’s the big, scary LGBTQ content these two idiots are so upset by. Amazing how stupid & bigotted some people can be. Anyway, I enjoyed the book, but I’m not sure if I’ll continue with more of the series. I might just go back & read all the Harry Potter books again, or maybe “The Lord of the Rings” for the fourth or fifth time.”

Rachel Barham “You see quite a few old characters from Percy Jackson’s books in this, but you still got a whole new set of MC’s which was interesting to see.

My first little love of this book was the chapter beginnings – they all had a small Haiku at the beginning. They were amusing little anecdotes that gave you an idea of what may happen in the chapter you were on, and they will also definitely give you a little smile whenever you start on a new chapter.

When it comes to Apollo as a character he was one of my favourites out of them all – possibly one of my favourites from all the Percy Jackson books. He was funny throughout the whole book, and also gave me a few chuckles (I rarely laugh out loud when reading) and it was great to see his character development as he learnt to be more human – he slowly started to notice mistakes he was making in both his behaviours and actions and he started to change into a better person.”

Reference: Wikipedia

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