A rambling, stilted, ignorant, irrational, arrogant, hateful, chilling, positively DUMB waste of paper compiled by a loser who who shouldn't have gotten past trying to draw buildings as a hobby. The remarkable thing is that this monster ever became responsible for anything more than a simple mop.
A first-hand account of an incredibly brave hero, a young girl, who chose to speak truth to the world about the brutalities of the Taliban, was shot in the head, and recovered to carry on this mission. Malala should receive a Nobel Prize for her eloquence, her bravery, and her choice to continue speaking out even after her life was almost taken from her. She has earned this reader's eternal esteem.
Poor sound. Difficult to follow the translator. Not an enormous amount of information and wisdom provided even for the somewhat brief length of the recording.
Rife with speculation and loosely founded assumptions and generalizations rather than evidence. The worst kind of faith presented as historical fact. Didn't bother to finish it.
I love books in which heroes are born, books in which we get to see how an extraordinary individual became who they are. This novel contained some great twists, some dead-end alleys through which Lee Child plays the reader like a violin. Plenty of action and suspense, plenty of Reacher reasoning through the clues. The short story appended to the end of this read also adds depth and insight to Reacher's character.
I usually find Steve Colbert extremely funny, and I do like Tom Hanks; but this short read didn't do it for me. Aside from listening to Steve Colbert interrupt Tom Hanks a.few times, I found little to justify even the small price that I paid for it, $ 1.87.
it could have been funny.
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