The Width of the World by David Baldacci
(Vega Jane, Book 3)

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...repeated glimpses of characters with dark or brown (or “walnut”) skin are at best weak efforts to inject diversity into the cast. A quest fantasy that moves further into mediocrity despite plenty of borrowed notions and tropes.
-Kirkus

Synopsis

This is it. Vega Jane’s time. She’s been lied to her whole life, so she breaks away from Wormwood, the only home she’s ever known, in search of the truth. She battles horrors to fight her way across the Quag with her best friend, Delph, and her mysterious canine, Harry Two. Against all odds, they survive unimaginable dangers and make it through.

And into a new world that’s even worse. Not because deadly beasts roam the cobblestones, but because the people are enslaved but don’t even know it. It’s up to Vega, Delph, Harry Two and their new comrade, Petra, to take up the fight against a foe that’s unrivaled in savagery and cunning. Not only is Vega’s life and the lives of her friends on the line, but whether she triumphs or fails will determine whether a whole world survives.

Beloved author David Baldacci delivers a shockwave of destruction and shattering revelations in The Width of the World, book three in his instant #1 global bestselling Vega Jane series.
 

About David Baldacci

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David Baldacci lives with his family in Virginia. He and his wife have founded the Wish You Well Foundation, a nonprofit organization dedicated to supporting literacy efforts across America. He invites you to visit him at www.david-baldacci.com and his foundation at www.wishyouwellfoundation.org, and to look into its program to spread books across America at www.FeedingBodyandMind.com.
 
Published February 28, 2017 by Scholastic Press. 448 pages
Genres: Science Fiction & Fantasy, Action & Adventure, Literature & Fiction. Fiction
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Kirkus

Below average
on Dec 21 2016

...repeated glimpses of characters with dark or brown (or “walnut”) skin are at best weak efforts to inject diversity into the cast. A quest fantasy that moves further into mediocrity despite plenty of borrowed notions and tropes.

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