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Book: Loki’s Wolves Free PDF Download | Loki’s Wolves Free ePub Download
Type: Graphic Novel
In Viking times, Norse myths predicted the end of the world, an event called Ragnarok, that only the gods can stop. When this apocalypse happens, the gods must battle the monsters–wolves the size of the sun, serpents that span the seabeds, all bent on destroying the world.
The gods died a long time ago.
Matt Thorsen knows every Norse myth, saga, and god as if it was family history–because it is family history. Most people in the modern-day town of Blackwell, South Dakota, in fact, are direct descendants of either Thor or Loki, including Matt’s classmates Fen and Laurie Brekke.
However, knowing the legends and completely believing them are two different things. When the rune readers reveal that Ragnarok is coming and kids–led by Matt–will stand in for the gods in the final battle, he can hardly believe it. Matt, Laurie, and Fen’s lives will never be the same as they race to put together an unstoppable team to prevent the end of the world.
Matt Thorson is a descendant of the Norse god, Thor, and is destined for greatness. At only 13 years old, he’s chosen as Blackwell’s Champion, the one to defeat the serpent and keep Ragnarok, the end of the world, from happening.
But to do that, he seeks the help of Fen and Laurie, descendants of the Trickster god Loki, Thor’s worst enemy. Fen is arrogant and easily antagonized into a fight. But Laurie, his cousin, keeps his anger at bay and in turn, Fen is adamant that he must always protect her.
The three adolescent ancestors must team up and join their special abilities to find what they need to defeat Ragnarok.
This is such a cute story. It’s middle-grade so it should be treated as such.
Is it realistic? Hel no. Is it a quick, sweet story about kid versions of the most beloved Norse gods? Hel yes!
I would highly recommend it for people who loved the Percy Jackson books. It’s basically the Norse mythology equivalent of that series.
Nowadays, I normally loathe middle-grade novels, simply on the whole ‘kids saving the world’ and unrealistic factors. But this was a decent surprise that I truly enjoyed.
Anyone looking for a fast-paced, adorable middle-grade series, definitely pick this up. I’m eagerly looking forward to the next book in the series.
I tried really hard to like this, but I guess my bar is too high when it comes to mythology-based books. It’s really awful of me but I can’t help but compare it to Riordan’s series. Ok, I compare most books to Riordan’s series, but it’s especially hard to not compare this book to Riordan’s series when the main character is practically Jason and there’s a character named Reyna.
Loki’s Wolves is basically a poor man’s Percy Jackson. It’s full of all the same clichés and tropes. The plots are extremely similar and even the characters are similar. However, in Percy Jackson, the characters are all treated equally instead of having a bunch of misogynistic assholes for main characters.
Norse mythology and culture isn’t something I know a whole lot on but I know enough to pass. Vikings, which I’m assuming the characters descended from, were incredibly ahead of their time when it came to respecting women. Don’t mess with a Viking woman, people. It’s not going to go well.
Except, it seems that along the way, the characters totally forgot that their ancestors treated women with respect.
“You’re just a girl.”
He couldn’t let her see he was scared. She was a girl. She had to be protected.
No, no thank you. You’d never see something like this in a Rick Riordan book. Just try to mess with demigod girls. You’ll lose a hand.
Yes, the girl in the book did tell them to knock the heck off but that doesn’t really make much of a difference. This book is directed at kids and the main characters are supposed to be people that kids can look up too. I don’t want anyone looking at the two guys and think, “Well, if they can do it, I should be able to do it too.”
I really expected this book to refrain from using my gender as not only a punch line but as a negative adjective throughout the book. Not cool Armstrong. Not cool at all. I don’t know if the author was trying to make the female character sound strong by telling the boys to shut up but it didn’t work. She told them to shut up once and spent the rest of the book doing nothing. That’s not the way to do it at all.
The characters weren’t really very developed, yet they were cute all the same. The descendant of Thor, Matt, was the archetype just, a heroic boy who saves the world. But hey, who doesn’t love these characters every once in a while? Fen was a bit of a jerk, to be honest. He got on my nerves a lot but he was funny and his inner conflicts were interesting. Laurie was really great but her character wasn’t really elaborated on as much as I would have liked.
I appreciated the character growth the main characters went through a lot. I thought it was pretty well done and rivaled a lot of other novels that I’ve read.
I have to say that while very Percy Jackson-y, the story was really endearing. I enjoyed the characters interact, for the most part, and grow up a bit (some more than others). The fact that one of the main setting in the book is Deadwood made it even better.
Overall, I wasn’t too fond of Loki’s Wolves but it wasn’t a bad book by any stretch. I enjoyed reading it a lot and would recommend it to people who can easily overlook the character tropes and cliches (and)