The Hidden Oracle
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... show more
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
Publish date: 2016-05-03
Pages no: 384
Edition language: English
Series: Trials of Apollo (#1)
I was ready to give this three stars, but the climax saved it from being just okay. Riordan does know how to write action and introduce a well-earned plot twist, so I bumped this up to four stars. It also helped that Apollo stopped patting himself on the back just for existing, because the dude was ...
This book was fine. It was an average Rick Riordan book, I didn’t love it but I think I’ll pick up the next one because they are light and fun but at this point I’ll looking for a shakeup. Most of this book feels like Percy Jackson the reboot. Also I don’t Love Apollo, he seems like such an obvious ...
This story happens after The Heroes of Olympus series. You don't necessarily have to read Percy Jackson and The Olympians and The Heroes of Olympus first, but I would highly recommend it. It is a continuation of that storyline. Percy, Nico and some of the other characters pop up a few times. Cam...
Only 361 pages? Riordan is taking it easy on his readers. And maybe himself. Anyway, following the events of The Heroes of Olympus, Zeus is a little displeased with Apollo and demonstrates this by turning him into a human teen (read: YA/MG novel star) and casting him to earth. He appears to be ful...
Rick Riordan has a tendency to just write variations on all the same characters. This book is no exception. Apollo is Percy Jackson if someone decided to inflate Percy Jackson's head to one-hundred times it's original size. I liked Percy. I liked Magnus Chase. I liked Leo Valdez. They may be the sam...