The Trials of Apollo, Book One: The Hidden Oracle is a children’s audiobook by Rick Riordan. In it, the god Apollo is cast down from Olympus and forced to live among humans as a mere teenager. He must set things right in order to reclaim his rightful place on Mount Olympus.
For who is this book for ?
The Trials of Apollo, Book One: The Hidden Oracle is a children’s audiobook by Rick Riordan. In it, the god Apollo is cast down from Olympus and forced to live among humans as a mere teenager. He must set things right in order to reclaim his rightful place on Mount Olympus.Children will love following along with this exciting story as they familiarize themselves with classic Greek mythology Narrated by Neil deGrasse Tyson.
- The plot is very exciting and fast-paced
- Rick Riordan’s writing style is very readable and enjoyable for young audiences
- The characters are well developed and likable
- The audiobook is over 10 hours long, which may be too much for some listeners.
- The story can be quite dark at times, and may not be appropriate for younger children.
- Some readers/listeners may find the characters difficult to relate to.
Learn more about the author
Rick Riordan is the author of Percy Jackson and the Olympians, The Heroes of Olympus, and Magnus Chase and the Gods of Asgard. He lives in Boston with his wife and two sons.
“Apollo is my favorite Olympian, so I was excited to listen to this audiobook. The story does not disappoint! It’s full of action, adventure, and humor. I highly recommend it for all ages.”
“The story is intriguing and well written. I like how Rick Riordan makes the characters come to life.”
“Rick Riordan does it again with another great book! This time, he tells the story of Apollo, who is cast down from Olympus and has to learn how to be a human. The trials that Apollo goes through are hilarious and exciting, and I couldn’t put it down. I would highly recommend this audiobook for anyone age 10+. “
“This is a great audiobook. It has all the action of Percy Jackson, along with some new and exciting characters.”