lowest Will Wilder #2: The outlet sale Lost 2021 Staff of Wonders outlet online sale

lowest Will Wilder #2: The outlet sale Lost 2021 Staff of Wonders outlet online sale

lowest Will Wilder #2: The outlet sale Lost 2021 Staff of Wonders outlet online sale

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“Open the cover, fasten your seat belt, and get ready for a rip-roaring ride!” —Ridley Pearson, author of the New York Times bestselling series Kingdom Keepers

Will Wilder is back to protect the town of Perilous Falls from another ancient evil—the fearsome demon, Amon, in this series that’s been described as having “shades of Indiana Jones and Percy Jackson” (Booklist).
 

When the storied Staff of Moses—responsible for summoning the plagues of ancient Egypt—vanishes from the museum in Perilous Falls, Will Wilder is suspect number one. Desperate to prove his innocence and stop the thief from unleashing terrors upon the town of Perilous Falls, Will must use his supernatural gift to locate the beast—but it’s nowhere to be found.
 
As the river runs with blood, sharp-toothed frogs surround his home, and clouds of swarming gnats choke the streets, Will must rely on his supernatural ability, everything he learned from his training, and help from his friends, siblings, and Great-Aunt Lucille to find the missing staff and unmask the hidden evil before time runs out for all of them.

“This new Will Wilder tale will have readers itching for adventures of their own.” —N. D. Wilson, author of the acclaimed 100 Cupboards series


Praise for Book 1 in the Will Wilder series, The Relic of Perilous Falls:
“You’ll love this wild and thrilling tale. It DOES NOT STOP!” — Dave Barry, #1 New York Times bestselling author

“[A]n action-packed story of pith helmets and secret passageways, prophecy and skepticism, temptation and wickedness, and the most agile and lethal great-aunt a boy could hope to have.” — The Wall Street Journal
 
“Suspense, adventure, humor, a compelling story, and characters that fired my imagination. Great fun and great frights.” — Dean Koontz, #1 New York Times bestselling author

Review

“Surprising spiritual depth with a hearty helping of monsters and miracles.” — Kirkus Reviews
 
“Will’s adventures combine religion, mythology, and archaeology in interesting ways.” — Booklist

Praise for Book 1 in the Will Wilder series, The Relic of Perilous Falls:

“Will Wilder is a brand-new, refreshing, entertaining, intrepid young hero who magically combines humor and genuine suspense. And I love Great-Aunt Lucille!” —Mary Higgins Clark, New York Times bestselling author and “Queen of Suspense”
 
“Laugh-out-loud humor, palpitation-inducing suspense, and cliffhangers galore await readers young and old. Who knew the battle between good and evil could be so much fun?” —William Peter Blatty, author of The Exorcist
 
“Monsters! Prophecies! Ancient relics! This is a wildly inventive book, and Will Wilder is just the kind of hero you want when the small town of Perilous Falls turns out to be the most important place in the universe.” —Frank Cottrell-Boyce, author of Millions and Cosmic

About the Author

Raymond Arroyo is a New York Times bestselling author, award-winning producer, and lead anchor and managing editor of EWTN News. As the host of The World Over Live, he is seen in nearly 300 million homes internationally each week. He is also founder of Storyented, a large-scale literacy initiative. When not in Perilous Falls, he can be found at home in New Orleans with his wife and three children. You can follow him on Facebook and on Twitter at @RaymondArroyo.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Chapter 1

 

 

The Flying Demon

 

 

Few of the residents of Perilous Falls knew that their town’s museum housed much more than relics and antiquities. Rising up like a mountain of spires and domes at the high end of Main Street, the museum could be seen from anywhere within the city limits. Assembled from bits of demolished European castles, monasteries, and churches, the small village of stone buildings on the hilltop was officially known as the Jacob Wilder Reliquarium and Antiquities Collection. Wilder himself dubbed it “Peniel,” for reasons no one could quite recall. But everybody in town simply knew it as “the museum.” Most had no idea that a mysterious community lived within its walls, hidden from public view.

 

Along a stone hallway, deep within the recesses of Peniel, twelve-year-old Will Wilder dashed from door to door. He yanked at the ringed handles, peering into the darkened rooms, manically searching.

 

“Abbot Athanasius? Abbot Ath--Oh, come on!”

 

Another empty chamber.

 

He slammed the heavy door in frustration, stomping down the hall to try another. His “Discernment of Spirits” training session was to have started forty minutes earlier. But when he appeared at the huge chamber on the north side of Peniel, where he had been meeting the abbot every weekend for months, it was vacant.

 

“Abbot Athanasius?” Will pushed open the last door at the end of the hall. The smoky lighting of the chandelier in the windowless room made it hard to see. Once his eyes adjusted, he caught sight of a figure seated on a high-backed chair in the middle of the room. Its back was turned to the door.

 

AH-CHOO! Will sneezed.

 

Tentatively he entered, taking his pith helmet in hand, wary of the situation given the--AH-CHOO!--sneezes.

 

“Abbot?” When Will touched the shoulder of the figure, it collapsed to the ground. He kicked the mannequin in disgust. “Where are you?” he yelled.

 

“Look.”

 

Will spun around, trying to locate the voice.

 

“Look closely.”

 

AH-CHOO! AH-CHOO!

 

A shadowy form stood in the corner of the room. The faint light from the chandelier twenty feet above made it impossible to say for sure who or what was there.

 

“Abbot, is that you?” Will whispered, inching toward the dark corner.

 

He grabbed the arm of the thing lingering in the shadows. Another dummy. Will hit the midsection of the figure with his helmet.

 

“What is this?” Will asked.

 

“What do you see?” a screechy voice echoed from the opposite corner.

 

Will turned quickly.

 

He could feel heat gathering on his face. He was so annoyed by the mannequins he felt like kicking in a wall or breaking something. Still he walked toward the dark corner, his dread increasing with every step.

 

“What do you see?” the voice demanded.

 

“I can’t see anything.” AH-CHOO! “It’s too dark,” Will huffed.

 

Someone was in the corner. Maybe Abbot Athanasius. Maybe another dummy. He had to figure out which it was.

 

Zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz.

 

A buzzing sound from above forced Will’s eyes upward. From the chandelier, a withered creature in black robes descended. Deep wrinkles covered its face, a cruel look in its beady eyes. Two claws reached for him.

 

Zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz.

 

Will scampered back toward the nearest wall. The creature touched the ground, closing in on him.

 

“What did you see?” it demanded.

 

“I . . . I . . .” Will inched along the wall toward the door. “Get away from me!”

 

The creature tore at the wrinkled flesh of its neck. As it got closer to Will, the shredded flesh revealed pale white skin beneath. Once half of the wrinkled latex was peeled away, steel blue eyes and a short beard emerged. The creature’s fake claws were dramatically thrown aside. It was Abbot Athanasius Poeman standing like a matador who had just slain a bull.

 

“Why did you converse with what might have been a demon, Will?” Athanasius asked, removing the tattered robe from his lanky frame.

 

“But you’re not a demon.”

 

“You didn’t know that,” Athanasius said, unhooking a vest connected to the cable on the ceiling. “Your impatience will be the death of you.”

 

“My impat--Why were you hiding?” Will’s worry gave way to irritation. “I’ve been looking for you all afternoon.”

 

“It was a test. The patient man abounds in understanding, Will. The impatient one becomes the devil’s plaything.” Abbot Athanasius began to leave the room, his long black habit making him appear to levitate across the floor. “You should have been more attentive--studying the room, considering all angles before you entered.”

 

“I didn’t think my training was going to be a forty-minute game of hide-and-go-shriek.” Will pursued the abbot down the hall.

 

“The sneezes should have been a warning to you--as they were for your great-grandfather. While not conclusive, they do offer some early indication that evil is present.”

 

“Or that the place needs a dusting.” Will smirked.

 

“Keep joking. There were dark objects concealed in each of the mannequins in that chamber. Objects you failed to perceive.” Athanasius stopped walking. “They could have injured you and should not have been handled.”

 

“That was my training? I gave up my friends--half the day--to dodge dummies and watch that evil Batman routine?”

 

“If only the cable had not buzzed during my descent . . . it would have been perfect,” Athanasius said offhandedly. “Perhaps next time.”

 

“I’m not sure I want a next time.” Will slammed his pith helmet onto his head and marched down the hall in the opposite direction. Embarrassed, he felt as if he’d been tricked by the abbot and played for a fool. But when you’re twelve, feelings are powerful things and difficult lessons are often the easiest to resist.

 

“WILL!” Athanasius bellowed in a deep tone that filled the hall. The boy stopped cold. When the leader of the Brethren raised his voice, which he rarely did, everybody froze in place. “Whether you train or not, the Sinestri know who you are. They will pursue you. Unless you refine your sight and learn to distinguish deceptions from reality, darkness from light, you’ll be no good to this community or to yourself.” The abbot faced Will with a look of disappointment. “The training cannot progress until you learn to control your emotions--to master yourself.”

 

“I was trying.” Will’s brows knit together as he glared at Athanasius. “But after searching the tenth room, even an angel would start growing horns.”

 

“Silence! Do you hear yourself, boy?” The veins on the side of the superior’s balding head pulsed. “Always an answer. Always the last word.” He paused for a long moment before he continued. “I want you to go down to the museum. Polish the display cases.”

 

“Not again.” Will’s head and shoulders slumped.

 

“Again and again and again and again until you are self-composed enough to take direction.”

 

“My brother, Leo, has a karate meet that I told my family--”

 

“After you clean the cases in the Egyptian Gallery, you may go to your event.”

 

“I promised Leo that I would--”

 

This time an icy glance from Abbot Athanasius was enough to quiet Will. He walked over to the boy and in a kinder tone added, “I am doing this for your own sake, Will. The prophecy says that you may one day lead the Brethren against the enemy. To lead, you must first be a servant. Attend to your duties and be here at the usual time tomorrow.” His blue eyes bore into Will.

 

Before he could say anything he might later regret, Will descended a slightly bowed spiral staircase and ran toward the museum in the front, public section of Peniel.

 

The prophecy. The prophecy. All I ever hear is the prophecy.

 

Had he not borrowed a relic a few months earlier, Will might have been playing with his friends on that Friday after­noon. But when he snatched a saint’s finger bone from a local church, things sort of got out of hand. Will had befriended a riverboat captain who turned out to be a major demon. Though he didn’t realize it at the time, Will was the only person who could see the beast. The demon deceived Will, stole the relic, and the whole town was soon beset by floodwaters and terrifying monsters. That was when he first read the prophecy. According to this old book, protected by Will’s great-aunt Lucille, a firstborn son of the Wilder family would be a Seer--one possessing the ability to see demons. Sure enough, Will could spot the horrible creatures, but he hoped he would never have to see another one--and he hadn’t for many months.

 

“Your gift must be honed,” Lucille would say. So several times a week, Will dutifully showed up at Peniel to undergo training by members of the Brethren, a secret order that had been fighting demons for centuries. They lived in community in and around the museum, which they often called an archabbey since it was the most important monastery in the region.

 

On the ground floor of Peniel, Will rushed past ancient columns and a row of Gothic windows. In the courtyard garden outside, overrun with vines and pink sprays, a chubby man in a black habit with a bright green apron caught his attention. Brother Ugo Pagani, the gruff herbalist and chemist for the archabbey, pinched leaves off a bush. He placed each one in a basket looped over his forearm. From the way he handled the leaves, one would have sworn he were collecting rare butterflies. “If he only treated people that way,” Will said under his breath.

 

Ugo was known for his caustic humor, hair-trigger temper, and for occasionally hurling things across rooms at great speeds. Though you’d never know that from the gentle Ugo in the garden. He could have been mistaken for an oversized Girl Scout rescuing a wounded cat from a tree. That was until Ugo saw Will staring at him through the glass. He quickly assumed his natural attitude, scowling at the boy and poking a finger to his right, indicating that Will should move along. He did as directed.

 

No matter how many times Will wandered the halls of Peniel, he could not fathom how his great-grandfather Jacob Wilder had managed to construct the place. It was as if one ancient castle opened on to another--a mix of Gothic halls giving way to Romanesque chambers, leading to Byzantine anterooms and filigreed chapels. There were so many passages and stairways he had yet to explore, like the one he passed leading down to the vaults. The sudden mention of his name and a pair of intense voices within the darkened stairwell forced him to stop.

 

“. . . Will Wilder is making no progress at all,” a resonant male voice intoned in the darkness. “He’s barely trained.”

 

“There is the prophecy. He’s the only one that can see the things,” an Irish-inflected voice responded.

 

Will inched down the stairs.

 

“Untrained gifts do little good. He is not a leader. He’s a boy. And who of us have read the prophecy?”

 

A languid female voice interrupted them. “I have, actually.” It was Will’s great-aunt Lucille. No one said a word. Will moved farther down the stairs for a clear view.

 

“Close up the vault, will you? If you have concerns, Baldwin, you should bring them to the council,” Aunt Lucille advised. “Gossip can be so destructive.” She walked through the rounded opening of some Old World safe, a gold wooden box topped by glass in her hands. Will mistook it for a shallow birdhouse. From the white gloves, he knew Aunt Lucille must be transporting a relic or some other precious treasure up to the museum.

 

Baldwin, a thick-necked brother with thinning blond hair, closed the vault door with his considerable brawn. “I meant no harm, Lucille,” he said, dropping his haughtiness as the locks automatically engaged. “We all want what’s best for Will . . . and the order.”

 

“I’m sure you do, Baldwin. And as vicar of the community, you should keep an open mind.” Aunt Lucille headed to the stairs, spotting Will on the landing. “Look who’s here.”

 

Baldwin turned his hawk nose in Will’s direction, stiffening to his full height. “How are you progressing, young man?”

 

“Okay, I guess.” Will narrowed his eyes. “I mean for someone barely trained and all . . .”

 

Before anyone could say another word, Brother James, the slight, thirtysomething, red-bearded man with the Irish brogue, wrapped a thin arm around Will. “I want yuh ta know, I defended yuh. I believe the prophecy, I do.” He blinked a lot when he spoke, which always made Will smile.

 

“James, why don’t you join the others at the chapter meeting in the Perilous Chapel?” Baldwin suggested.

 

“Right away, Vicar.” James gave Will a pat on the arm and blinked out his supportive Morse code. “Good day to yuh, Will. Keep at it. I believe in yuh, I do,” he whispered before shooting up the stairs. Baldwin nodded to Aunt Lucille, then to Will and silently followed James.

 

“Where are you headed?” Aunt Lucille asked Will, her blue eyes traveling to the ornate box in her hands.

 

He quickly got the message. “Do you need me to carry that?”

 

“Thought you’d never ask.” At the top of the stairs, she placed the box on a nearby chair, gave Will her gloves, and led him down the hall.

 

At sixty-six, Lucille Wilder was used to leading the way. She had spent her life in the walls of the museum, working with her father as a young girl here and in the decades since as its director. Whether tending to artifacts or curating exhibits, calming the factions within the Brethren, or overseeing the training of her grandnephew, Lucille’s strawberry-blond curls were bouncing all over Peniel. Time seemingly had no effect on her. In fact, Aunt Lucille moved with such verve through the halls, she left Will short of breath.

 

“Come on, catch up, dear. Help me deliver that to my father’s office in the tower; then you can run along to Leo’s karate meet.”

 

“I wish I could. Abbot Athanasius ordered me to clean the display cases again. This time I’m scrubbing down the Egyptian Gallery,” Will complained.

 

“The training mustn’t have gone well. How bad was it?”

 

“I kinda snapped at him. He was hiding from me. . . .” Under the glass top of the box in his hands, Will could see a piece of silk, tanned and spotted by age. “Hey, what is this?”

 

Aunt Lucille pulled at the high collar of her powder-blue jacket and turned to her nephew. “You’ve got to watch your tongue with the abbot--with all your instructors. Obedience is the only way you’ll learn anything, Will. Much depends on your progress.”

 

“I understand,” he said. “So what’s in the box?”

 

“Oh, that is quite a relic. The veil of the Virgin Mary.” Aunt Lucille tapped a finger on the glass. “Careful with it, dear. That’s the original. We sent a facsimile to Chartres Cathedral in France. The Sinestri have been attempting to steal it. They even started a fire in the cathedral last week as a distraction. The Brethren there were so concerned, they transferred it to us for safekeeping. It’ll be quite secure in my father’s office. Bartimaeus and I have the only keys.”

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4.8 out of 54.8 out of 5
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Top reviews from the United States

Corban Storm
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
My 13-year old daughter devoured it in 4 days
Reviewed in the United States on March 13, 2017
I have not read this book... HOWEVER, my 13 year old daughter--whom is heavily involved in extra-curriculars and is difficult to get to stop to read anything--devoured this in four days (I think book #1 was about a week). As it is Raymond Arroyo, while acknowledging this... See more
I have not read this book... HOWEVER, my 13 year old daughter--whom is heavily involved in extra-curriculars and is difficult to get to stop to read anything--devoured this in four days (I think book #1 was about a week). As it is Raymond Arroyo, while acknowledging this is fiction, I can trust that its contents will not in anyway undermine the Catholic Christian Faith.

My only regret is that there are not already ten books in this series, so I can keep her reading. I know of two adults who are reading this series, and both rave about it.

Any suggestions by lovers of this series for other books my daughter might like (umm... and not one that you happen to be the author of)?
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Kate Calina
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Alive with Wonder
Reviewed in the United States on April 9, 2017
“The Sinestri come for each generation. During this time, it is up to us to resist and destroy them if we can.” Blood runs through the pipes in every home in Perilous Falls. At the river’s edge, crimson water laps against the banks. No one wants to believe the... See more
“The Sinestri come for each generation. During this time, it is up to us to resist and destroy them if we can.”

Blood runs through the pipes in every home in Perilous Falls. At the river’s edge, crimson water laps against the banks. No one wants to believe the plagues of Egypt are coming to their town—plagues that will claim the lives of the first-born.

Will Wilder is hardly ready to face the formidable demons of ancient Egypt. His training is still in the earliest stages. His greatest weapon has just been stolen—the wondrous staff of Moses. Glimmering raven feathers shimmer ominously in the shadows, invisible to all but young Wilder. Dark forces are rising in Perilous Falls, and the Brethren have a traitor in their midst.

Raymond Arroyo’s latest book is alive with the wonder and cruelty of Egyptian myth. Demonic forces rage through Perilous Falls, ably summoned by the malevolent wonder-worker, Pothinus Sab. High drama powers the novel, with moments of terror and powerful acts of heroism. The Lost Staff of Wonders fascinated my sons, who love magic and mythology. For those with an eye for great themes—power and corruption, wisdom and courage—this book is a gem.

--Kate Calina
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CDS
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Another slam dunk EPIC read for my 12 year old
Reviewed in the United States on January 22, 2020
Again, I found the author Raymond Arroyo on Fox News’ Ingram Angle and I was always impressed by his vast and illustrious vocabulary. His sense of joy and wholesomeness comes through on TV as well as in his books. My son read it in two days and we are awaiting the next... See more
Again, I found the author Raymond Arroyo on Fox News’ Ingram Angle and I was always impressed by his vast and illustrious vocabulary. His sense of joy and wholesomeness comes through on TV as well as in his books. My son read it in two days and we are awaiting the next release that we pre-ordered. We need more writerS like this. Thank you Raymond arroyo for creating such a unique, stand out, creative, beautiful adventure that doesn’t include anything inappropriate and can be enjoyed by the entire family. You are gift to families who wish to preserve the innocence of our children!! You are top shelf and a gift to us!! Can’t wait for more!!
2 people found this helpful
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Tonja Klein
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Will Wilder Gets Better & Better!
Reviewed in the United States on May 4, 2020
I loved book 1. I adore book 2. I might run out of amiable words for the next one! This second story was even more exciting, heart stopping at times, and with a main moral I truly need most of the time... let go of the anger and don’t speak! 😳 Will is such a great... See more
I loved book 1. I adore book 2. I might run out of amiable words for the next one! This second story was even more exciting, heart stopping at times, and with a main moral I truly need most of the time... let go of the anger and don’t speak! 😳 Will is such a great messenger of how we should all deal with things we face in life and does it with honesty we all need to learn to share. Bravo, Mr. Arroyo! Bravo! 💖🙏🏻✝️🌸📚
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Book Glutton
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Beginning of Another Series Like Lewis or Tolkien???
Reviewed in the United States on March 22, 2017
This comes as the sequel and on the heels of the successful Will Wilder #1: The Relic of Perilous Falls . Could this be the beginning of another great Christian Series like The Chronicles of Narnia or The Space Trilogy... See more
This comes as the sequel and on the heels of the successful Will Wilder #1: The Relic of Perilous Falls . Could this be the beginning of another great Christian Series like The Chronicles of Narnia or The Space Trilogy ( Out of the Silent Planet, Book 1 , Perelandra, Book 2 , and That Hideous Strength, Book 3 ) by C. S. Lewis or The Hobbit and the Lord of the Rings Trilogy ( The Fellowship of the Ring, Book 1 , The Two Towers, Book 2 , and The Return of the King, Book 3 ) by J.R.R. Tolkien with their parallel worlds and allegorical fantasy? Obviously, you can see from the reviews of Will Wilder #1, and those here, that these first two of Arroyo’s children’s books are having an extraordinary effect on young people. I think the young people will decisively be the ones to answer the question I pose.
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Patrick Cassidy
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Movie Tickets should come with this one.
Reviewed in the United States on January 3, 2021
I read all three books. The three of them together kind of stand out as a sort of Indiana Jones jr. If Indiana Jones had a great grandson, it would be Will Wilder. You see how the relics are found and what demons are faced by Jacob Wilder, and then you are brought to the... See more
I read all three books. The three of them together kind of stand out as a sort of Indiana Jones jr. If Indiana Jones had a great grandson, it would be Will Wilder. You see how the relics are found and what demons are faced by Jacob Wilder, and then you are brought to the present of Will Wilder who has the gift of the sight of the angels. A gift many could use, but that is isn''t the only thing that makes this enjoyable. It shows the power of relics, and gives a brief history of the heritage of the Bible, and how it would apply to the monster that Will must face. Raymond does a find job in the second book of the series, that I was already considering of putting the cast together. Too bad I don''t work for Hollywood, but if the idea strikes him, count on my support.
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kjd
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Will Wilder has been his favorite. We are waiting with bated breath for the ...
Reviewed in the United States on October 20, 2017
My son ravenously consumes book series from Percy Jackson & the Olympians to Harry Potter. Will Wilder has been his favorite. We are waiting with bated breath for the next installment, or preferably eight or nine installments!
4 people found this helpful
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B. Liska
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Can''t wait for the next installment
Reviewed in the United States on May 22, 2017
I buy these books for my grandsons, but always have to read them first. This is the second in this series and the ending leads one to believe there will be more. I have not read the Percy Jackson books, but these have enough adventure to keep ones interest. They have... See more
I buy these books for my grandsons, but always have to read them first. This is the second in this series and the ending leads one to believe there will be more. I have not read the Percy Jackson books, but these have enough adventure to keep ones interest. They have quite a bit of Catholic content that (things like holy water and saint images) might be confusing for someone who is not Catholic, but context clues should probably help with understanding the items referred to in the book. It is definitely a battle of good against evil and enemy''s identity isn''t revealed until the end.
If you are reading this book it would help to know the story of the Exodus in the Bible, but perhaps reading the book would encourage young people to read the Biblical story.
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Top reviews from other countries

KarenMarie Saracino
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good older kids book.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 24, 2020
My 11yr old grandson loved these books.
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Mr P W Stephens
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Four Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 11, 2017
Great action and good storytelling. Really fun to read.
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Claire Chavez
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
My granddaughters just love reading the story of Will Wilder books
Reviewed in Canada on March 27, 2017
My granddaughters just love reading the story of Will Wilder books. Thanks to Raymond Arroyo for this beautiful work
One person found this helpful
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Brian Goss
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Gift
Reviewed in Canada on September 24, 2019
Unable to assess as it was a gift
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Ryan
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Very good book for a 10 year old
Reviewed in Canada on August 29, 2019
My boy loved the books. Good job Mr.Aroyo.
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