Olympians: Apollo: The Brilliant One (Paperback)
Other Books in Series
This is book number 8 in the Olympians series.
- #1: Olympians: Zeus: King of the Gods (Paperback): $10.99
- #2: Olympians: Athena: Grey-Eyed Goddess (Paperback): $10.99
- #3: Olympians: Hera: The Goddess and her Glory (Paperback): $10.99
- #4: Olympians: Hades: Lord of the Dead (Paperback): $10.99
- #5: Olympians: Poseidon: Earth Shaker (Paperback): $10.99
- #6: Olympians: Aphrodite: Goddess of Love (Paperback): $10.99
- #7: Olympians: Ares: Bringer of War (Paperback): $10.99
- #9: Olympians: Artemis: Wild Goddess of the Hunt (Paperback): $10.99
- #10: Olympians: Hermes: Tales of the Trickster (Paperback): $10.99
- #11: Olympians: Hephaistos: God of Fire (Paperback): $10.99
Mighty Apollo is known by all as the god of the sun, but there's more to this Olympian than a bright smile and a shining chariot. In the latest volume of Olympians, New York Times bestselling author George O'Connor continues to turn his extensive knowledge of the original Greek myths into rip-roaring graphic novel storytelling.
This title has Common Core connections.
About the Author
George O’Connor is the New York Times–bestselling author of the Olympians, the ongoing series of graphic novels featuring the tragic, dramatic, and epic lives of the Greek gods.
His first graphic novel, Journey into Mohawk Country, pushed the boundaries of the genre as it used as its sole text the actual historical journal of the seventeenth-century Dutch trader Harmen Meyndertsz van den Bogaert. He also illustrated acclaimed playwright Adam Rapp’s Ball Peen Hammer.George is also the creator of popular picture books such as the New York Times–bestselling Kapow! and If I Had A Triceratops. He lives in Brooklyn, New York.
"A shining example of a graphic novel that educates and entertains." —School Library Journal, starred review
"As in previous series entries, the backmatter includes commentary, analysis, reading lists, and discussion questions. Apollo's darker tendencies overshadow his divine radiance here but, as usual, make better tales." —Kirkus Review