Loves to read but doesnt have time to turn the pages....
Erik Singer does this book great justice in the voice projection and change! I enjoyed him very much and will look for his other books! I do also hope he narrarates the final book.
Yes, he was excellent! The voice change was perfect. I could tell the difference in characters remarkably!
The moment that Father Tim and Henry first found out that they where brothers! Threw me for a big ole' loop!
I love and enjoy all of Jan Karon's works! I am so happy I found them on audible, my 3 hour commute to work 5 days a week flies by! Thanks AUDIBLE!
The Midford series and it's spin-offs are the best books I have ever read. Good, clean entertaining reads.
In The Company Of Others is an inspiring book written by Jan Karon. It is part of the Mitford series and, like all the others in this series is a joy to read or listen to. The author's writing skills are top notch and her creation of the town of Mitford and all its wonderful inhabitants a real blessing.
Please, Jan Karon, keep up the good work.
I just realized that this book had yet another reader, not the same as the first in this series (as I had original thought), but perfect for the job! I have not found another book by Jan Karon after this one, which dulls my heart some since I have yet to find another author whose fictional writing not only delights one's very senses, but instructs for life!
I am reading the series for the third time - and not bored in the least! I receive something new each time.
Erik Singer had a fine voice for the Irish characters. His voice was too young for Father Tim, who is 70 in this book. It was often hard to tell the characters' voices apart. Why oh why can't audible pay for both men's and women's voices in books? The story was a fun read and, as usual, a bit preachy at times, but I still like the Father Tim stories.
As a true lover o f the Mitford series I was greatly disappointed with this Jan Karon Novel. It fell short. Previous works allowed you to become part of the cast of characters this did not. Maybe it was the use of brogue or the helter-skelter of scenes and locations. Although I tried, I could not become one with this book.
Loved the other Mitford books. This one falls far short. More preachy than the others, not filled with fun interesting characters like the others, and the reader was awful. I forced myself to finish it.
Really enjoyed listening to the reader with Irish accent and expressions. Father Tim is a pleasant, devout man, and he really gets involved with the people in the inn.
I agree with others who ask for the first narrator, John McDonough. He had the characters down and it is difficult to try to readjust the brain to a new voice. I also found the story line a bit difficult to follow as the characters would change back and forth from past to present and I was often not sure exactly who they were talking about and who was related to who! I hope the next book takes us back to Mitford and all of the hometown people.