Series: Miss Peregrine's Peculiar Children
Published by Quirk Books on September 22nd 2015
Genre: Young Adult
Challenge Theme: A trilogy
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The adventures that began with Miss Peregrine’s Home for Peculiar Children and continued with Hollow City comes to a thrilling conclusion with Library of Souls.
As the story opens, sixteen-year-old Jacob discovers a powerful new ability, and soon he’s diving through history to rescue his peculiar companions from a heavily guarded fortress. Accompanying Jacob on his journey are Emma Bloom, a girl with fire at her fingertips, and Addison MacHenry, a dog with a nose for sniffing out lost children.
They’ll travel from modern-day London to the labyrinthine alleys of Devil’s Acre, the most wretched slum in all of Victorian England. It’s a place where the fate of peculiar children everywhere will be decided once and for all.
This was by far my favorite book in this series. I felt like I was going on the adventure with the characters. The story was fast paced and full of great details, I was able to envision every scene. I also like that this book brought together all the characters we met throughout the prior two books. As I got towards the end I was afraid it was going to end a certain way and was VERY happy that I was wrong. I know they made a movie of the first book and I really hope they make movies for the second & third because I think there is much better material to make into a really good movie.
“To some it might’ve seemed callous, the way she boxed up her pain and set it aside, but I knew her well enough now to understand. She had a heart the size of France, and the lucky few whom she loved with it were loved with every square inch—but its size made it dangerous, too. If she let it feel everything, she’d be wrecked. So she had to tame it, shush it, shut it up. Float the worst pains off to an island that was quickly filling with them, where she would go to live one day.”
“Early in life we recognize certain talents in ourselves, and we focus on those to the exclusion of others. It’s not that nothing else is possible, but that nothing else was nurtured.”