When Max and the Flock discover an unscrupulous scientist who is experimenting on humans in an effort to "improve" the human race, they decide that they must try to stop him, in spite of Angel's prediction about Fang dying.
a Maximum Ride novel
AgeAdd Age Suitability
commando2225 thinks this title is suitable for 10 years and over
jennifer_fossett thinks this title is suitable for 12 years and over
3muddypaws thinks this title is suitable for 14 years and over
fieldhockey21 thinks this title is suitable for 11 years and over
SummaryAdd a Summary
There are no summaries for this title yet.
NoticesAdd a Notice
QuotesAdd a Quote
"They were firemakers! They were gods!" - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 1
"It was the worst hurt he had ever known." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 1
"His bondage had softened him. Irresponsibility had weakened him. He had forgotten how to shift for himself. The night yawned about him." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 4
"He became quicker of movement than the other dogs, swifter of foot, craftier, deadlier, more lithe, more lean with ironlike muscle and sinew, more enduring, more cruel more ferocious, and more intelligent. He had to become all these things, else he would not have held his own nor survived the hostile environment in which he found himself." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 3
"Out of this pack-persecution he learned two important things: how to take care of himself in a mass-fight against him; and how, on a single dog, to inflict the greatest amount of damage in the briefest space of time." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 3
"It was during this period that he might have hearkened to the memories of the lair and the stream and run back to the Wild. But the memory of his mother held him...So he remained in his bondage waiting for her." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 2
"But it did not all happen in a day, this giving over of himself, body and soul, to the man-animals. He could not immediately forego his wild heritage and his memories of the Wild. There were days when he crept to the edge of the forest and stood and listened to something calling him far and away." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 2
"In dim ways he recognized in man the animal that had fought itself to primacy over the other animals of the Wild. Not alone out of his own eyes, but out of the eyes of all his ancestors was the cub now looking upon man." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 3, Chapter 1
"The aim of life was meat. Life itself was meat. Life lived on life. There were the eaters and the eaten. The law was: EAT OR BE EATEN. He did not formulate the law in clear, set terms and moralize about it. He did not even think the law; he merely lived the law without thinking about it at all." - Jack London, White Fang, Part 2, Chapter 5
Buy It Now
Support your library, keep it forever!View Purchase Options Learn more about this program
Hello! We noticed you have the following items in your cart right now:
If you'd still like to purchase the items you have in your cart, you can do that now.
You'll be able to purchase your eBook after you have checked out your current cart.
To continue with your eBook purchase immediately, you can clear your cart by clicking below.
All items will be removed from your cart.
I'd like to keep browsing! I'll decide later.