The Arctic Incident
When 13-year-old Artemis Fowl receives a video message showing his father a prisoner in Northern Russia, he knows he has to do something. He gets Butler, his bodyguard, to get him out of school. Artemis gets some of the gold he stole from the world of fairies and magic and plans to go rescue his father. He may be a master criminal mind, but he can't rescue his father by himself.
Something is going on in the world of fairy. Goblins appear to be getting human help. They're now trying to take over. Captain Holly Short and Commander Root of the LEPrechaun forces have to find a way to stop the goblins - and stop the humans from finding their world. They can't find the source of the human help. They are going to need more help themselves.
Artemis and Holly get together. Artemis learns what it is like to be in the field rather than masterminding a crime from his own sanctum. They have to fight goblins and humans, including the Russian Mafia. They'll both be lucky if they complete their missions alive.
Artemis Fowl and the Arctic Incident starts quckly and keeps right on going. Artemis learns there's more to crime than setting it up - sometimes you have to get dirty. This time, though, he isn't the criminal. He's the person who believes his father is still alive and can be rescued from the Russian Mafia north of nowhere.
Eoin Colfer takes the reader through the land of fairy and up in the deep cold of the north. Artemis Fowl and the Arctic Incident catches the reader in and keeps him/her hooked. Artemis is wiley. What kid wouldn't enjoy trying Artemis' adventures?
The first Artemis Fowl book was fun. So is Artemis Fowl and the Arctic Incident
Notice: Non-graphic and fantasy violence
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