Phoenix, AZ, United States | Member Since 2011
Yes I would.
When Danger and Alexion are in the hotel room and he wakes her with a rose. It's sweet and tender, like both of them when they're with each other.
He used different accents for the different characters, so you knew who was talking and who they were talking to.
I laughed at certain parts but didn't cry. It was a great listen, as all of the Dark Hunter books are.
The only thing that would've made it better was to be read by Holter Graham. He's my absolute favorite.
Holy cowpies Batman!
Obviously the night that Breed and Grace met. Everything unraveled in Breed's life from there, poor guy.
He gives each character their own voice that matched their personalitlies.
When Grace finally found the man that killed her step mom.
The narrator wasn't as good as the others I"ve listened to and I give them a lot of room, as a studderer who hates public speaking. So, he was ok, but I probably should read the book. It sounded great from the parts that I paid attention to
I liked how Ann came out of her shell when confronted by Josha (Not a typo) and his family. It's nice to see her morph into a strong woman.
Probably not. I'm really picky and they have to live up to Holter Graham, Ray Porter, and Luke Daniels.
Duck when the Russian wolves attack.
It's the beginning of the Alpha and Omega series and explains a lot of the relationship between Charles and Anna. Holter Graham is the best narrator on the planet so that's another reason. Even though Anna's circumstances are awful in the beginning, it turns out ok in the end.
That Charles wasn't calm unless Anna was near him.
He's the best narrator on the planet. Nuff said.
Yes, but work, kids, and family keeps getting in the way!
It's in the top ten. Most of my top ten are wriitten by Sherrilyn Kenyon (Dark Hunter series or CoN series read by Holter Graham) or Jonathan Maberry (Joe Ledger series read by Ray Porter), but this one's in there! It's an interesting twist on the fallen angel concepts and the origin of vampires and Lycans.
In terms of originality, I'd compare it to Born of Shadows or Time Untime by Sherrilyn Kenyon. In terms of utilizing mythology, it compares to the Iron Druid Chronicles by Kevin Hearne. I love all those series and they're all interesting and original in their own right. This one is completely original from all the other books I read or listened to. That's a rarity with romance or science fiction.
i have listened to Luke Daniels. Even though he's always going to be Atticus O'Sullivan to me, he's really stretching his talents by doing this one. He's done well differentiating characters from the narrator voice of the story. It's awesome to hear him develop his talent.
I wish they had Mr. Daniels narrate the other book. I only get the ones read by men, and even then, I only listen to a select few. Mr. Daniels is one of the few. The next book is read by a women, so I'll be buying it, but if you don't have those hang ups, I would definately get the next book.
I didn't read the print version. Honestly, I don't want to. The audio is amazing.
Seal Team Six, Lions of Kandahar, No Easy Day. They're all stories about what has happened in the many wars that have happened since the towers fell.
My favorite scene has to be when the guys "liberate" Morgan from the hospital. It's typical guys cracking on each other, even though they're one side step close to the grave and they don't even care. Their brother's down and they're going to get him better. The way they take care of him cracks me up.
This one didn't make me cry, like some of the other ones have. It had a lot of humor in it, that you'd expect from soldiers. All joking aside, this was a good one and well written. Not only that, it was well narrated. To all soldiers out there, thank you for your service.
Kleenex, Advil, and weeping
Bartle. Poor kid never knew what was coming and couldn't even stop it if he had. Damn war, makes messes of all their lives.
You know, I didn't have a favorite scene. It's damn hard to pick a favorite scene when the whole story is so sad and depressive. The fact that it's a completely honest look at what could happen to all our troops when they get home from the war makes it all the worse. Fiction or not, it's crippling.
That being said, it really makes you think about how to treat our soldiers when they get home. Thank you all for your service. It's never enough, but I'll never stop saying it.
No. There's only so much sadness I can handle in one sitting. It's a great story, but I wept through most of it so much that I gave myself many migranes. The saddest part is that the soldiers fighting can't take a break when the war gets too much for them to handle.
This one isn't for the weak of heart, but if you've got someone fighting, you need to hear this one. It may be too late for some who have been diagnosed with PTSD, which is what I think Bartle has, but being sensitive to it and helping when you can will help. This one will make you want to take breaks often, but keep coming back to it. It's got a good ending, even if it's heart breaking to get through.
Whether this was ficticious or not (depending upon the controversy surrounding this book), the detail to the training and the personal lives of the SEALs really helps make them real instead of superior heros to the modern man. The fact that there's regular emotion, sadness, divorce, and life beyond the SEAL team really helps make the characters in the book relatable to the average person.
SEAL Team Outcasts, No Easy Day- they're written the same way and make you grateful that these men and women are willing to put their lives on the line for the rest of us, who they don't owe anything to. Thank you to all the servicemen and women. Thanks Chad and Daniel.
I have all of the Joe Ledger series because Mr. Porter read it. This one is awesome, just like the rest. Mr. Porter is #2 on my list of favorites.
There were moments of personal loss in this SEAL's life that made me sad, but I won't ruin it for you. The fact that they give up literally everything to fight for us... it's just too much sometimes.
My boys (aged 2 and 5) love this book. The characterizations that the different actors give make them want to listen to it over and over. They love listening to it while they are playing, laying down, and in the car. They've got some of it memorized because of the actors. They love it.
The boys loved everything.
The different voices, the rhymning, pretty much everything.
I didn't bother reading this book. I jumped the second I found out it was on Audible and that Mr. Graham was reading it. This one is going to be historical, regardless of the controversy it is facing right now.
Seal Team Six, Seal Team Six Outcasts mainly because they're very detailed in the intensive training and planning that goes into each mission. Even though the result is that the target of the training is dead, it doesn't happen overnight. This unique behind the scenes look at how these missions are handled is very eye opening for the general public. I tend to put these guys on pedistals and think they just go in guns blazing, but it's not like that at all. They're very precise and accurate. It's amazing how much restraint they have while doing these missions.
He's the best narrator on the planet. That's it.
I cried in certain parts because I am a supporter of the troops, but not any war ever. When they got home, I cried. Some of our men and women never make it home, so to hear that all the troops connected to this mission made it home made me smile.
Yesterday is the only easy day. Support the troops, even if you don't like the war. Remember they've got family here at home. Thanks Chad and Daniel.
Ok, so it's in the middle. It had a lot of violence, of course, because it's set in a prision filled with men. The violence, though, leads to the main characters falling more in love with each other. You know the twist is coming at the end, and you hope that Aleron doesn't betray Jasak, but then it wouldn't have that good ending, would it?
I liked how Jasak was finally able to keep his honor and Aleron without guilt. I felt so bad for him throughout the whole story.
He differentated the characters well. That's my biggest peeve when narrators don't do that, but Mr. LeFleur does it well.
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