Synopses & Reviews
andlt;b andgt;The riveting conclusion to Scott Westerfeldand#8217;s andlt;i andgt;New York Times andlt;/iandgt;bestselling trilogy thatand#8217;s and#8220;sure to become a classicand#8221; (andlt;i andgt;School Library Journalandlt;/iandgt;).andlt;/bandgt;andlt;BRandgt;andlt;BRandgt;Alek and Deryn are on the last leg of their round-the-world quest to end World War I, reclaim Alekand#8217;s throne as prince of Austria, and finally fall in love. The first two objectives are complicated by the fact that their ship, the andlt;iandgt;Leviathanandlt;/iandgt;, continues to detour farther away from the heart of the war (and crown). And the love thing would be a lot easier if Alek knew Deryn was a girl. (She has to pose as a boy in order to serve in the British Air Service.) And if they werenand#8217;t technically enemies.andlt;BRandgt;andnbsp;andnbsp;andnbsp;andnbsp; The tension thickens as the andlt;iandgt;Leviathanandlt;/iandgt; steams toward New York City with a homicidal lunatic on board: Secrets suddenly unravel, characters reappear, and nothing is as it seems in this thunderous conclusion to Scott Westerfeldand#8217;s brilliant trilogy.
About the Author
Scott Westerfeld is the author of the Leviathan series, the first book of which was the winner of the 2010 Locus Award for Best Young Adult Fiction. His other novels include the andlt;Iandgt;New York Timesandlt;/Iandgt; bestseller andlt;Iandgt;Afterworldsandlt;/Iandgt;, the worldwide bestsellingandlt;Iandgt; andlt;/Iandgt;Uglies series, andlt;Iandgt;The Last Daysandlt;/Iandgt;, andlt;Iandgt;Peepsandlt;/Iandgt;, andlt;Iandgt;So Yesterdayandlt;/Iandgt;, and the Midnighters trilogy. Visit him at ScottWesterfeld.com or follow him on Twitter at @ScottWesterfeld.andlt;bandgt;Keith Thompsonandlt;/bandgt;and#8217;s work has appeared in books, magazines, TV, video games, and films. See his work at KeithThompsonArt.com.