The Lost

The Lost

eBook - 2014
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James Patterson brings the fifth and final book in the bestselling Witch & Wizard saga to a head by exposing the nature of power-and what it means for the heroes that have it.

Whit and Wisty Allgood have fought and defeated their world's most pernicious threats: the evil dictator, The One Who Is The One, as well as his wicked father and son. But just as the heroic witch and wizard start to settle into their new roles in governance, a deadly crime wave grips their city, with all signs pointing to a magical mastermind every bit as powerful and heartless as The One. Now the siblings find themselves persecuted as the city turns against all those who possess magic. They're questioning everything, including each other and their abilities. Can they confront the citizens' growing hostility and their own doubts in time to face the new enemy barreling toward their gates?
Publisher: New York ;, Boston :, Little, Brown and Company,, 2014.
Edition: First edition.
ISBN: 9780316207737
031620773X
9780316242349
0316242349
0316207705
9780316207706
Branch Call Number: ELECTRONIC RESOURCE
Characteristics: 1 online resource.
Additional Contributors: Raymond, Emily 1972-- Author

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Stuart_13
Feb 15, 2015

The Lost was a perfect conclusion to the witch and wizard series! With tons of plot twists, I never got bored reading this book! Beginning with the continuing problems of Whit and Wisty from the previous novel, their whole world flips upside down when new enemies rise up and the powers of witches and wizards are questioned again. The re-occurring problem with the “normal” public of the city rejecting the powers of witches and wizards doesn’t get old, because James Patterson manages to change it slightly every time! One problem I have with Wisty and Whit’s parents is their useless-ness in the plots of the story. Although, I haven’t read the previous installments of the series in a while, and that might be able to explain why they aren’t helping as much.
In my opinion, I think the title “The Lost” was a very good name for the book. The losses that occur in this book contribute greatly to the decisions Whit and Wisty make. This leads me to believe that James Patterson could not have thought of a better title.
You immediately get brought into the book when Whit is faced with a problem I never thought would occur around 10 pages into the book. And from there, the relationship between Whit and Wisty in concern with their powers, and decision-making skills, actually begins to pull them apart in the middle of the book. But in the end, like the other novels, Whit and Wisty come together to face the most powerful foe they have ever faced, and the ending... is shocking.

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