The Android (Animorphs, Book 10)

The Android (Animorphs, Book 10)

K. A. Applegate

Language: English

Pages: 68

ISBN: B00723214Q

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub

When Marco runs into his old friend Erek he doesn't think too much of it. He's got a couple of important things to do. Like helping to save the world. But then Marco finds out Erek's been hanging with kids at the Sharing. And he starts to think that something's just a little weird going on.

So Marco, Jake and Ax decide to morph and check old Erek out. Just to see if he's been infested with a Yeerk. The good news is that Erek's not a human controller. The bad news is that Erek's not even human . . .


















closed her hand around the spider and the tip of my finger. The spider became very still as I acquired it. Thanks to the Andalite technology that had transformed me, the spider DNA entered my system. Maybe the Yeerks were right. Maybe the Andalites were just the big meddlers of the universe. I know one thing: At that moment, as I touched the spider's bristly body, I really wished the Andalites had found someone else to give this power to. Chapter 9 The lake is in the mountains. It's a long

I knew I didn't really want to eat that racing bug, but man, I was too jazzed to stop. The prey was running and I was the predator. I had evolved for hundreds of millions of years to do exactly this. When Tyrannosaurus rex was still millions of years away from even thinking about evolving, tiny arachnid hunters were killing and eating. The entire history of Homo sapiens from caveman to soccer mom was a blip in the history of spiders. I was death on eight legs. It was a beetle. That's what I

vast, vast chamber, lit in glowing gold light, soft and buttery warm. I stepped out of the hallway onto springy grass. And over my head, maybe a hundred feet up, there was a glowing orb, like a sun. That's where the yellow light came from. Stretched out before us, for more than the length of a football field, was a sort of park. Trees, grass, streams, flowers, butterflies flying around jerkily, bees buzzing from flower to flower, squirrels racing up and down the trees. Walking here and there

asked. Jake said. He sighed. Cassie said, Jake agreed.

up my hand. Between my thick, brute fingers I held the Pemalite crystal. The woman turned as pale as her hair. "Give me that." I shook my big gorilla head. "Lower those guns," the woman snapped. "What?" some guy behind her yelled. "We have them! We have them cold!" The woman's jaw twitched again, but she stayed in control. "What do you think a bullet would do to that crystal?" "But the odds that a bullet would hit the crystal . . . It's not going to happen." The woman smiled grimly. "That

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