the narrator does a good job as he did in the previous books but for some reason he changed the voices used for some characters and started pronouncing some of the charater names differently. I just wasn't a fan of the inconsistency between the way this book was read vs the previous books.
I Was hooked from the start. Action, drama, intrigue, and down right dirty double dealing. What more could a reader ask for. One word of advise is don't get hooked on a favorite character cause no matter how important you might think they are to the story in the next chapter their head may roll.
It bugged the crap out of me that the narrator couldn't listen to previous samples of the voices he used. Consistency is part of being a paid professional. Other than that it was a good story, did drag a little, and a good performance.
Story got a little drawn out and overly longer than necessary. Sorry Roy, but every character sounding like it came from a Chaucer book it's sometimes just too hard to take. I'm ready for some more characterization with less British accents on everything.
I've listened to the previous "Game" books which were read by a different gentleman. The reader of this book pronounced the names differently at times but was really inconsistent with the pronunciation. Just a little thing but it bugged me. Otherwise, he performed well.
Not sure what happened, but for some reason the reader was very inconsistent in the book with the names and voices from the previous productions. Yuck.
The longer I go through A Song of Ice and Fire the more concerned I'm becoming that it is not a story with a beginning, middle, and end. It's starting to seem like it is just a bunch of stuff that happens.
A Feast for Crows features a dizzying expansion of characters, which can make for difficulties keeping track of the multiplying plot lines. While most (but not all) of the plot lines in the book eventually deliver some drama and a sense of the overall plot moving forward, many of the chapters of this book feel like minutiae. Characters meander through the landscape, have conversations or encounters that accomplish very little, and some of them meet ends that are supposed to be shocking (George R. R. Martin's calling card) but end up causing the reader or listener to wonder why the characters are even in the book in the first place.
At times the book does manage to generate some electricity, but mostly it gets lost in its undisciplined sprawl. There is a really good book in here somewhere, but it needs a determined editor to bring it out.