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Amulet Book Four: The Last Council Review

Amulet Book Four: The Last Council Review - Reviewed by Kidzworld on Sep 09, 2011
( Rating: 5 Star Rating)

The fourth book in the best-selling Amulet series of graphic novels by Kazu Kibuishi is packed with danger, suspense and page-turning excitement! Check out the review of The Last Council right here on Kidzworld!

The Story

Emily and her friends, including Navin, go to the cloud city of Cielis, where they hope to ask the Guardian Council for its help. But when they get there, they realize that something is terribly, terribly wrong. The streets are totally empty and the citizens that have stayed in the city are paralyzed with fear. Trellis and Luger are taken prisoner and, rather than find the help she needs, Emily is told that she must compete for a spot on the Guardian Council, which governs Alledia. As she fights to stay in the competition she uncovers a horrible secret that will change things forever … unless Emily can do something to stop it.

The First Three Books

If you’re wondering what we’re talking about because you haven’t read the first three books in the Amulet series yet, go and read them! Like The Hunger Games, they’ll have you hooked in a minute – we promise! The twists and turns you’ll experience right along with the heroic characters in the books – Emily and her crew – will leave you wanting more!

The Art

We can’t really review Amulet without talking about the artwork, too. After all, it’s a graphic novel series, so a lot of the focus is on the images. Basically, these pictures fly off the page and really give you a feeling of being right there in the middle of the action. Check out the two-page spread of the drop ships flying into the city (pages 20 and 21), and of the fight scenes throughout the book!

Amulet Book Four: The Last Council Trailer

 

 

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  "KayKayZ" wrote: I think it's kinda sad that there even actually exist debates where people argue whether someone else's identity is 'legitimate' or not. You know who knows that? The person who identifies as bisexual (or whatever else). Not me, not you, not their parents, not your parents, and no, not any religion. Them. Only them. No one else. That's it. I identify as Bill Gates. Where are my billions of dollars?  Identity is not always legitimate. I can identify as many things that, in reality, I am not. Take bisexuals, for instance. They might harbor a form of attraction to both males and females, but feelings for one gender tend to go away for many people. Moreover, it is often the case that bisexual people prefer one gender over the other. Some are even unable to develop loving relationships with one gender altogether. This makes us question the legitimacy of bisexuality as being on par with heterosexuality and homosexuality.  I've recently been presented with these new ideas, and I'm starting to think that bisexuality might not be as legitimate as I have assumed it to be.   
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"XxRuby_PhoenixxX" wrote: Global warming will raise the ocean and bodies of waters. The cities will be flooded, and then frozen over. Someone goes outside, they freeze to death. The remaining survivors will die of starvation or freeze to death. But that can all be avoided as long as we recycle and vote for people with a "D" next to their name.
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see, this is what i mean. why would i go into that much detail about that? if i just say i have a college degree then that is basically toilet paper. she just said what if they have a college degree she didn't say they had some high level of education toward what they are claiming so i told her that meant nothing. i don't have any point into going into specifics. she wasn't talking about specifics.
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