The Pool of Fire Will narrates further fight against alien Tripods With taciturn Fritz peddlers recruit rebels In four years a spaceship will bring machines that poison Earth air for the Masters Leader Julius sends

  • Title: The Pool of Fire
  • Author: John Christopher
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 266
  • Format: Mass Market Paperback
  • Will narrates further fight against alien Tripods With taciturn Fritz, peddlers recruit rebels In four years, a spaceship will bring machines that poison Earth air for the Masters Leader Julius sends Will, his cousin Henry, brilliant scientist Beanpole Jean Paul against the three Cities Can they capture a subject for experiments and save the world

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    • [PDF] ✓ Unlimited ☆ The Pool of Fire : by John Christopher í
      266 John Christopher
    • thumbnail Title: [PDF] ✓ Unlimited ☆ The Pool of Fire : by John Christopher í
      Posted by:John Christopher
      Published :2018-010-07T02:50:09+00:00

    About “John Christopher

    1. John Christopher says:

      Sam Youd was born in Lancashire in April 1922, during an unseasonable snowstorm.As a boy, he was devoted to the newly emergent genre of science fiction In the early thirties, he later wrote, we knew just enough about the solar system for its possibilities to be a magnet to the imagination Over the following decades, his imagination flowed from science fiction into general novels, cricket novels, medical novels, gothic romances, detective thrillers, light comedies In all he published fifty six novels and a myriad of short stories, under his own name as well as eight different pen names.He is perhaps best known as John Christopher, author of the seminal work of speculative fiction, The Death of Grass today available as a Penguin Classic , and a stream of novels in the genre he pioneered, young adult dystopian fiction, beginning with The Tripods Trilogy I read somewhere, Sam once said, that I have been cited as the greatest serial killer in fictional history, having destroyed civilisation in so many different ways through famine, freezing, earthquakes, feral youth combined with religious fanaticism, and progeria In an interview towards the end of his life, conversation turned to a recent spate of novels set on Mars and a possible setting for a John Christopher story strand a group of people in a remote Martian enclave and see what happens.The Mars aspect, he felt, was irrelevant What happens between the people, he said, that s the thing I m interested in.



    2 thoughts on “The Pool of Fire

    1. The Pool of Fire (The Tripods #3), John ChristopherThe Tripods is a series of young adult novels written by John Christopher, beginning in 1967. The first two were the basis of a science fiction TV series, produced in the United Kingdom in the 1980s.Series: The White Mountains (1967); The City of Gold and Lead (1968); The Pool of Fire (1968); When the Tripods Came (1988).تاریخ نخستین خوانش: دهم ماه اکتبر سال 1999 میلادیعنوان: برکه آتش، از مجم [...]

    2. Okay, but definitely the weakest of the trilogy. Felt more like a summary of how everything got resolved than its own story, and Will is increasingly hard to like. His heedlessness and sulking and self-absorption seem correct when he's thirteen; less understandable (or even believable) when he's in his late teens and chosen for special missions essential to the fate of all humanity. As the characters grow older and interact with a wider range of the populace, the omission of women also becomes m [...]

    3. Checked this one off the other day as read, but never got around to a review. I enjoyed this book, the whole trilogy. Kinda fun rereading a childhood favorite. I've read a lot of discussion lately on protecting children from books, and I look back at books like this and I'm so glad I read them. The lessons they had about self-sacrifice, independence, the value of having your own mind and not living in easy complacency. They had a hand in forming who I am today. Would I be the same person if I'd [...]

    4. مسئله این بود که بسیاری از کسانی که دوشادوش ما جنگیده و ارباب ها را شکست داده بودند، حالا در همه جا ادعا میکردند که بیش از دیگران حق و حقوق دارند

    5. Once again, suffers from a complete lack of female characters. I don't think this book even mentions the existence of any females at all except once (and that was remembering someone who died). In this final installment, we get the inevitable conclusion made necessary by the previous book. Few surprises here, but still plenty of interest, especially if you care to follow the exact mechanics of things like airlocks. What I really like about these books is how far from perfect the protagonist is. [...]

    6. "Η Λίμνη της Φωτιάς", εκδόσεις Σίμωσι.Τρίτο και τελευταίο βιβλίο της νεανικής σειράς επιστημονικής φαντασίας "Οι Τρίποδες", που αποτελείται από τρία βασικά βιβλία (αυτά που διάβασα δηλαδή) και ένα πρίκουελ με τον τίτλο "When the Tripods Came", το οποίο μας δείχνει πως οι εξωγήινοι κατέ [...]

    7. Reviewed by Kira M for TeensReadTooAfter discovering the Tripods' plot to destroy mankind, Will rushes back to the White Mountains to tell the other uncapped humans. With a race against time to overthrow the Tripods, Will and his friends must go across the globe recruiting massive amounts of youth to deal the final blow to the aliens.After capturing a Tripod, they discover that alcohol has a sleep-inducing effect on the aliens. Armed with this new knowledge, will the resistance be able to take b [...]

    8. هرچی خواستم بنویسم، دیدم اسپویل می‌شه.ولی چه قدر خوب بود. چه قدر نفهمیدم که واقعا دنیا با وجود سه پایه ها بهتر بود یا نه. چه قدر یه فانتزی خالی نبود.:)

    9. The third and final book of the original Tripods trilogy was something of a disappointment to me in a variety of ways. Again, this is a boy's adventure story from the late 60's and it was probably aimed at 10-12 year olds. I won't dwell on this too much but I thought it the weakest of the three novels. The story here is interesting and carries on right from the second book, "The City of Gold and Lead." The angle here is to capture one of the "Masters" to supposedly learn more about how they can [...]

    10. Still pretty enjoyable, but my least favourite of the 3 books. It felt a little hurried perhaps, or maybe a little predictable. This story is the one I remember least from reading it as a child, so maybe it didn't make as huge an impression on me as the first two did then either. Still, the description of the balloon attack is interesting, and traversing the Panama canal by balloon is pretty cool. The ending definitely felt hurried, as they try to set up a United Nations in about 4 pages. Also t [...]

    11. While I can’t say that I was disappointed by this final chapter to the Tripods Trilogy, I have to admit that was just slightly below the first and second books in the series (The White Mountains and The City of Gold and Lead, respectively). The story takes off from where we were left, at the end of The City of Gold and Lead-In a world where alien Masters control all of mankind through strange, mandatory metal caps, only one small group of free men survive, hidden in a remote camp. Will, our st [...]

    12. Sort of feels like the series deserves 3.5 or 4 for achieving its aims so fully but the individual books feel sleight and those aims are arguably too modest. As Becks said, it's interesting to read sort of proto YA. Makes me want to revisit the Narnia series too. Christopher deserves credit for surprisingly good prose. I'd say the YA-ness shines through in two main ways. First, the characterizations, while unspooled with obvious skill, are broad and serve a sort of moralistic or instructive func [...]

    13. The third in the White Mountains trilogy, this was the last book I read on the Tripods. Apparently now there is a fourth, but as far as I knew at the end of this book, the good guys won, and there were no more tripods or aliens. I will someday go back and read the fourth, but for now, I've read this trilogy many times. It still holds that nostalgic feeling for me, as I was introduced to the series as a child. I can't recommend it enough, and hope everyone who has kids keeps this story alive for [...]

    14. The final chapter of the Tripods trilogy was very well done. I have always been curious as to what happened 50-100 years down the road as Will 'left his seas and islands'. Did mankind make it out to the stars to confront the Masters? Were they able to hold their emotions in check? Christopher leaves open some very future-directed questions to the fate of the characters, but the book itself was wonderful.

    15. The third in the Tripods series, this book tells the story of how the humans eventually overcame the Masters and freed themselves and the earth. A fitting conclusion, just as good as all the rest of the books. It involves a lot of danger and action as always, and the human characters make the story seem believable. This is one of the first every dystopia novels for young adults, and it has set the standard ever since.

    16. I totally loved the 3rd book, read it in one morning! I love the ending how so very human! I wonder if there is another series after this one, following Will and his friends but at the same time I think it is just perfect where it stopped.

    17. I read this a very long time ago as a teenager and really liked it. I still remember things about the story that make me want to reread it.

    18. I just reread this trilogy after many years and wow it was better than ever! Apparently there is even another book… so I will have to check it out too.

    19. The last book in the Tripods series. Can the resistance group defeat the Tripods, and free humans from their mental control?

    20. Absolutely fabulous end. I cannot believe it has taken me so long to reread this. I really recommend them.

    21. This conclusion to "The Tripods" is as exciting as the others in the trilogy and makes the reader wish there was more. A bittersweet ending to a great sci-fi trilogy.

    22. This was a fairly enjoyable conclusion to the Tripods trilogy. Again, I felt that the author tended toward summary rather than scene more than was appropriate, and I was disappointed by the complete lack of female characters, but I thought that the way the Tripods were fought made sense, and the author did a good job of ensuring a realistic rate of failure for the missions (rather than just "these are the good guys so they do unbelievably well. Aren't they lucky?"). The end of the book also gave [...]

    23. I finally finished this series. This book was not my favorite of the 4 (including the prequel) but I did have to find out how it ends. SF not being my favorite genre, I liked this series better than I thought I would. I love the determination to take back what is rightfully theirs, their agency. When a person looses the right to think for himself, it seems all is lost. I loved the boys and how they grow through the series.

    24. The resistance takes on the Master aliens!I enjoyed the fast pace and suspenseful action, particularly in the first half of the book. However, I became a little put off by too many coincidences that made the storyline a bit disjointed at times. Overall, it was an okay conclusion to the trilogy, but I liked the first two books better.

    25. The third in the series, having discovered weaknesses in the masters, and their plan for the earth, he returns to the resistance, and they develop a plan to poison the masters water. The story does drag in the middle when they're preparing the attack, but an easy read and overall a good end to the series.

    26. Loved it. My favourite of the trilogy was 'The City Of Gold And Lead' but it's great to see how an apparently primitive culture can find ways of overcoming a much more advanced one. One thing: The technological progress seems remarkably fast at the end but presumably it's because the way has already been trodden once. Also, that spaceship was bloody massive!

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