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“The right choice is hardly ever the easy choice.”
If you’ve seen my review for The Red Pyramid, the first book in this series, then you already know this trilogy had a brilliant start for me. I spent the entire first book so pleased and delighted, wondering why on earth nobody ever raves about this series like they do with RR’s other series! Sadly, about halfway through this book, I began to see why, because it was a pretty big let-down from book 1.
My two complaints about The Red Pyramid were the pacing (certain important pieces of plot feeling very rushed and under-explained) and the forced romances, and both of those issues were just magnified further in this middle installment. On top of that, the parts of this book that weren’t rushed created the opposite problem: they were slow and boring. I don’t think I was genuinely happy with any of the pacing in this entire installment.
On top of that, the romance takes a big spotlight in this one, whether it’s Carter’s weird obsession with Zia, a girl he barely knows and who knows him even less, or Sadie and her creepy love triangle with Walt and Anubis, who is not a teen reincarnation in a modern body, but the literal, several-thousand-year-old god.
Sure, he’s in a 16-year-old boy’s body (which is still a bit off — Sadie turns 13 in the beginning of this book), but it doesn’t negate the fact that we have a 13-year-old trying to date this ancient, immortal entity. I honestly usually don’t point out age gaps in MG or YA books this much, but everything about this ship skeeved me out.
There is still a lot of fun humor and adventure in this installment, and we meet some very lovable side characters, but all in all, I was pretty bummed out and had lost a lot of my enthusiasm for the trilogy by the time this one finished.
The right choice is hardly ever the easy choice.
I think i’ve slowly found my grove with these characters and this story to start finally being able to enjoy it more than i did when i finished book one.
I do believe i’m still having trouble really connecting to this story in any sort of way and yes book two is a step up from book one however i’m still finding it difficult trying to love this story in any sort of way which sucks because i love rick riordan books.
Plot: One thing i do love about these books are that we always get a recap on the previous events of the book just incase we step away from these worlds so that’s one thing i love about them. This book picks up with Sadie and Carter now training new students who have answered their call and display any sort of magical ability.
I actually did love the three month jump because it gave the characters a chance to grow and mature and this is what really grabbed my interest because i feel like they’re all starting to come into their own. Sadie and Carters adventure is now taking them to find the last missing pieces of the book of Ra so they can bring the god back so they can get some help trying to defeat Apophis.
I loved the journey these two had because they both took different journeys but in the end they were both lead and met in the middle because everything slowly came together and it’s something Rick does really well.
There are so many different little battles during the course of the book and it was hard to keep up with what was happening but there was so many different revelations for these characters and going forward things learned will either help or destroy things for better or worse.
One thing that really got to me from this book was how the Kanes managed to get an extra three hours to help them but it was at the cost of Bes losing his soul and this really got to me because he did so much to help these two just go be living in the assisted living community for the gods really just makes me incredibly sad.
Sometimes, it takes us a while to appreciate something new, something that might change us for the better.
Sadie and Carter have a huge battle still ahead of them and i hope that it is a strong conclusion because so far i really haven’t been that impressed with this series. However, book two was an improvement I really just want a strong book from start to finish because these books start of slow and only when they hit halfway do they get interesting so i need a strong third book to finish this story.
This book doesn’t really deserve a full four stars, but because I’m such a lenient reviewer nice guy I’ll stick with this rating.
I do have a reason for giving The Throne of Fire four stars, though my personal reading experience warrants a three or 3.5. It’s because this book is just so good for a certain type of reader, the type that would much rather be playing Xbox or watching mind-numbing television. I’m sure you know who I’m talking about. They’re referred to as “reluctant readers”, but I like to call them by their shorter and sweeter name.
I kid, I kid. I actually dislike it when people assume I don’t enjoy reading because I’m male. I also dislike it when people assume I enjoy watching football because I’m male, but that’s beside the point. The thing is, Rick Riordan knows how to write a great book for boys. He did it with Percy Jackson and the Olympians, and he’s doing it again with the Kane Chronicles.
The plot of this book is so entrenched in action that readers of all ages will have difficulty putting it down. Rick Riordan’s writing is pretty tight, too, which is one reason why I prefer pre-teen males to read his books as opposed to scanning graphic novels or playing video games. If you don’t know this about me already, I have a penchant for reading chick-lit and romance novels – so the fact that I got through this The Throne of Fire speaks for itself.
This book had serious flaws though. There were a lot of unnecessary attempts to evoke humor. For example, when the protagonists encountered enemies the author would throw in a “funny” observation that fell flat (like, wow, that thing is really ugly… really ugly). Another problem I had with this novel was that Sadie and Carter never really lost a battle – sure, they would be drained of magic or tired from casting spells, but something would happen to make them revitalized and ready to go a couple of minutes later.
As for the romance… well, let’s just say I’m glad Rick Riordan is sticking to adventure/action books. Though I am slightly interested in Anubis because of his sad, sad eyes (which were mentioned about a thousand times throughout the book… okay, that’s a small hyperbole).
Overall, a good book. It took me some time to finish because I’ve been busy and I lost interest a little during the middle section, but that won’t happen to everyone.
*cross-posted from my blog, the quiet voice.