The Poison Jungle (Wings of Fire Series #13)

The Poison Jungle (Wings of Fire Series #13)

by Tui T. Sutherland


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The New York Times bestselling series continues with a thrilling revelation -- brand-new tribes of dragons!

Some secrets are deadly.

It's no secret that Sundew wants to destroy the HiveWings. It's her life's mission to exact revenge on the tribe that tried to wipe out the LeafWings and ripped every tree from the surface of Pantala.

Every tree, that is, except the wild and dangerous Poison Jungle, where the surviving LeafWings have been hiding since the war. Hiding, plotting, and waiting for a dragon like Sundew, who is uniquely qualified to bring down the Hives.

There are dark secrets in the jungle, though-some that Sundew is keeping, and some that she's only just beginning to discover. And now that a new war is upon them, Sundew and her friends must unearth the oldest secret in the jungle-even if what they find has the power to destroy them all.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781338214512
Publisher: Scholastic, Inc.
Publication date: 07/30/2019
Series: Wings of Fire Series
Pages: 336
Sales rank: 199
Product dimensions: 5.50(w) x 8.20(h) x 1.30(d)
Lexile: 750L (what's this?)
Age Range: 8 - 12 Years

About the Author

Tui T. Sutherland is the author of the New York Times and USA Today bestselling Wings of Fire series, the Menagerie trilogy, and the Pet Trouble series, as well as a contributing author to the bestselling Spirit Animals and Seekers series (as part of the Erin Hunter team). In 2009, she was a two-day champion on Jeopardy! She lives in Massachusetts with her wonderful husband, two awesome sons, and two very patient dogs. To learn more about Tui's books, visit her online at

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The Poison Jungle (Wings of Fire, Book 13) 4.6 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 20 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I have read and own every book in this collection. I know I have already rated this book up above and it hasen't come out yet but I know that this is going to be a good one.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book is thrilling to read and it has all the thimgs in order
Anonymous 7 months ago
It is a really good book but I didn't understand why Sundew and Willow wanted to mate but they are both girls...
Anonymous 11 months ago
I can't wait to read this book!!!!!!!!!! I own every book, both paperback and elctronic, I pre-ordered this book in January because I LOVE this series! ;)
Anonymous 12 months ago
I have read every book at least twice and am shocked that there is not just a cliffhanger!!!! When I saw it I was like a over energy dog. I AM SO EXICED!!!!!!
Anonymous 6 months ago
Book Review: Wings of Fire: The Poison Jungle (No Spoilers) As readers, we were waiting impatiently for the release of the thirteenth installment of the Wings of Fire series, high expectations were looming around the fan base, only to be disappointed as Tui Sutherland's Wings of Fire: The Poison Jungle failed to provide the readers with the same craftsmanship as the previous twelve installments. The best part of The Poison Jungle was the adventure through the jungle and how the reader could imagine himself or herself within the story’s environment while staying in the third person, yet even that is limited by how Sutherland wrote her story. Reading this book, the reader will find that it fails to incorporate previous protagonists from the other two books in the story arch and makes their role in the thirteenth installment seem forsaken and unimportant to the plot, which is what came to pass. Instead, the reader is introduced to brand new characters, and they are written into the story to only advance the plot. There is an absence of character growth for any of the new characters, and the story could have been shared without half of its major characters. Furthermore, the reader is introduced to a new format of storytelling by Sutherland. As none of the previous installments focused on romantic relationships, including the side story arch Darkstalker, The Poison Jungle is hellbent on having the reader know about every small thought, every action, and every detail of the romantic relationship between the protagonist Sundew and her girlfriend. As Tui Sutherland attempted to create a masterpiece that glorifies the LGBQ lifestyle, this variable of the book ends up being its downfall. One fourth the way through the book, Sutherland unveiled the lesbian relationship to the reader, and afterward, the reader can not turn two pages without Sutherland making sure the reader knows about the lesbian relationship. Later in Tui Sutherland's novel, the reader cannot turn one page before the book shoved the idea of a lesbian dragon relationship down his or her throat. Sutherland failed to focus on an actual story and decided to focus on a lesbian relationship. If you were to take out every piece of the script about the protagonist's lesbian relationship, you would be left with maybe over half of the book. The idea of a lesbian relationship between dragons in a hierarchy society seemed way out of place as well. It was also disappointing that not one strait relationship has been a focus of any other book. Not even in Sutherland’s Darkstalker, which focuses on the antagonist of books six through ten and his entire childhood, teenage years, and his downfall which led to books six through ten. The biggest problem with this book is that the series is targeted towards children. Furthermore, Sutherland fails to capture what relationships signify and writes this story as if it was fanfiction where it’s all hearts and rainbows with sloppy apologies from the characters that seem to fix every problem, whether it be romantic or nonromantic relationships. Sutherland’s Darkstalker was written with the thought of betrayal in mind, making the apologetic side of the story’s arch seem realistic and relatable. To conclude, do not read this book. I highly recommend the first twelve installments and her side stories, as they are apart of one of the best series of children's stories out there, but I highly recommend you avoid book thirteen.
Anonymous 7 months ago
Because they want to so they can
Anonymous 9 months ago
I LOVE series and me red all other books in less than 1 month total
Anonymous 9 months ago
I love the series soooooo much! I have read them each at least 10 times!!! I can’t wait to read the NEW one!!
Anonymous 2 days ago
Flex so deep and sex so deep girls
Anonymous 23 days ago
First off, you sound homophobic. Second, just because someone is young doesnt mean they cant know about the truth of the world. theird off, i sorta agree with you NOT because i think LGBTQ people are bad, but because i feel that while humans are supee complicated, other species are not. What other species has gay people (animals, bugs, etc.) It doesnt make sense for normanl species to have gay people or dragons in it if technically their primary instinct is to mate, and you cant have offspring with same gender mates. ALSO THIS SERIES ROCKS!!
Anonymous 5 months ago
Anonymous 6 months ago
Too short, though. Left me wanting usual.
Anonymous 6 months ago
Best series ever
Anonymous 6 months ago
I'm disappointed with this author and this book. As a parent I find this book mildly disturbing. I have nothing against LGBTQ+ however, this book incorporates the first official lesbian couple in the series. My kid has been reading this book series ever sense they were young and they have loved it all the romantic encounters that have occurred are straight and normal until this point. IDK why this came up all of a SUDDEN there is really no point in having a lesbian or gay couple in the series. I know a lot of other parents are banning there children from reading this book series. With this book being aimed at 8-12 year olds it may confuse them about their sexuality and force them to turn a different path, today's children grow up in world were they are exposed to every thing- instead of social media i rely on books I brought this book thinking my child would not be confused. As soon as this book was over my child started drawing disturbing fannart of the two dragons: Willow and Sundew I believed Sundew was male until I found out other wise. Afterwards my child started asking me many questions so I read this book for myself almost the whole book is focused on a lesbian relationship and leaves out almost all other characters and plot development. This is a Disaster is the author trying to confuse the kids? Change them perhaps? I have my kids on books so they will not become confused on today's society! This is Out outrageous they should at least put a LGBTQ+ logo or make this book rated T because they will have more sense than a 4th grader! Not once in the book did one dragon seem surprised by this odd couple this book makes everything seem like its normal and going to accept you no other dragons made a big deal out of it this is Asinine! NEWS FLASH AUTHOR: THIS IS THE REAL WORLD
Anonymous 7 months ago
I struggled internally whether to rate this novel three or four stars, eventually settling on the latter, allowing my biased favor of the series to penetrate my perspective and influence me toward choosing the higher rating. I certainly didn't dislike the book; however, I continue to feel dissatisfied with the direction of the series. I feel that so many stories could've been told, all more interesting than the one we're left with. Perhaps there should've been no third arc if it appears only to be attempting to replicate the success of the first arc. See, when the author decided to fabricate a new continent, I expected a departure from the old -- or at least to a greater degree than we're given here. Unfortunately, Moon's prophecy (Tui, please leave behind the prophecy motif soon; I'm growing weary) and arrival of Tsunami to this mysterious land tethers the fate of Pantala to that of Pyrrhia. Forcing these two worlds to converge rather than allowing the land to exist by itself -- free from the physics of the first ten titles -- stifles Pantala's potential. If we still must explore the lives of these old characters, please, do it in character-driven stand-alone titles. Pyrrhia's influence has made Pantala feel vacuous of proper world-building. At least this is my perspective. Moving to the actual story... it's meh. There might be hints of spoilers here and there, so tread with caution or abandon this review now. Sundew's character had elements of depth, though I feel her emotions were never properly explored. Her boiling anger, occasionally spilling over the levee's edge, was abundantly clear even in the other titles, yet Poison Jungle sought to explore the conflict of her heart and her rational. The fate of the Hivewings', innocent yet silent to her people's plight, was the question which pained her the most -- whether to ride the righteous path to peace or simply collapse into her rage and hate. Her... tense... relationship with her parents was obvious; however, I never felt it had weight behind it. And that's my major problem with this novel, the utter lack of tension. The stakes were the highest they've ever been in a Wings of Fire novel, yet somehow it felt the most lacking -- vacant of the personality necessary to make the reader care. And, oh dear, "Part Two" was awful. The book went forever without an antagonist beyond lifeless plants, "sundews" and "pitcher plants." Sure, Queen Wasp was an ever-looming threat, but there's no personal contact between her and the protagonist (which is why she's a terrible villain). Even when (spoilers) the true "other-mind" antagonist was revealed... oh boy was that scene disappointing. I appreciate how the drive of the Leafwings' (reclaiming what was unjustly lost) was basically echoed by the villain, though the scene still felt so cliche, and they lacked any personality beyond "generic evil dude." The Willow-Sundew romance was cute and probably one of the healthier relationships in Wings of Fire, which was certainly a positive. Hopefully, it'll actually develop rather than being cast off into the abyss like every other romance plot-line (How is this series mature enough for Darkstalker to rather vividly force his father to disembowel himself or Queen Scarlet to bite the head off a screaming human, yet not mature enough for developed love?). I'm at the character limit, so here's the quick rundown: lack of tension/conflict, decent protagonist, awful antagonist. A vapid yet decent read.
Anonymous 7 months ago
Anonymous 11 months ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I wanted to be a dragon who is a hybrid from all 10 tribes in Wings of fire and have a role play (rp). How can I describe my dragon and whose rp should I be in?