TX | Member Since 2009
It's not the best, but it's way above average. It's not my favorite among Sarah Waters' work, but it's just because it's kind of a downer. Although, it's still beautifully written and well thought out. In my opinion, listening to Affinity is way better than listening to a book that was written in the era that this story actually took place.
Probably Margaret Prior, since practically all of the other characters are unlikable and wretched. I feel for her.
The voices she gave the prisoners. They were an amusing contrast to the prim sounding narrator.
Going to a prison to find hope probably isn't the best idea.
I can't go into much detail as to why I enjoyed this book without spoilers. However, I will say that I think it's totally worth a listen. It's slow at first, but I think it works for the book because when things do get tense it makes a much more powerful impact. This book is like a Jack-in-the-box, except the music it plays would be bleaker. I highly reccomend this book! Especially to those who enjoy dark stories and mind trips. I mean, come on, it's a Victorian ghost story that mostly takes place in a dingy prison, what's not to like?
"What the eff?"
Not much probably, but I guess that's the point. Don't get me wrong, this was a well-written book, beautifully written, in fact, but, dude, the subject matter and the details he'd go into about it was cringe-worthy.
I don't know. I was really paying attention to that, but he did an awesome job. Not having to do with Jeremy Irons' great performance, there is not one likable character.
Not particularly, no
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