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I grew up on Golden Age Radio, and while I love to read, I typically consume more books via audio thanks to a job that lets me listen while I work. As an aspiring writer, I try to read a great deal of non-fiction in addition to a variety of fictional genres. I especially love history, historical fiction, science fiction, fantasy, and old-style gothic horror.

ratings
258
REVIEWS
180
FOLLOWING
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FOLLOWERS
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HELPFUL VOTES
410

  • Steampunk Specs

    • UNABRIDGED (8 hrs and 40 mins)
    • By Christopher Barzak, Jeffrey Ford, Margo Lanagan, and others
    • Narrated By Tom Dheere, Vanessa Hart, Nancy Linari
    Overall
    (11)
    Performance
    (10)
    Story
    (9)

    This collection of unabridged, spectacular steampunk speculations includes several classics of the genre. These tales will sweep you away with their amazing automata, daring dirigibles, grinding gears, and scintillating steam as days gone by are infused with tech. In "Smoke City," by Christopher Barzak, a woman comes to terms with the loss of her family to the child labor mills of the city. A doctor tries to cope with a strange plague terrorizing the citizens of London in Jeffrey Ford's "Dr. Lash Remembers."

    Johanna says: "No decent stories"
    "Short Trips into Fun"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    The nice thing about anthologies is that they're a great way to explore an unfamiliar genre, learn about authors you might be unfamiliar with, and to get some fun stories that don't require a full-length investment. If it turns out you don't like a story, move on to the next one without feeling like you've wasted your time.

    This particular anthology didn't have any disappointing stories for me, and there were a couple that really stood out for me, so on the whole I'd say this venture was well worth my credit. The stories were well-crafted and well-told, and the performances served largely to improve them. The couple that stood out... they REALLY stood out for me and pushed this from a 3-star to a 4-star rating. There's a lot of fun here, but there are also some decidedly darker twists that I didn't expect, the kind of thing that haunts the reader that lingers on it a bit too long. Sometimes it's surprising how much punch a short story can have.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Reconquest and Crusade in Medieval Spain: The Middle Ages Series

    • UNABRIDGED (10 hrs and 53 mins)
    • By Joseph F. O'Callaghan
    • Narrated By Tim Lundeen
    Overall
    (12)
    Performance
    (12)
    Story
    (11)

    Drawing from both Christian and Islamic sources, Reconquest and Crusade in Medieval Spain demonstrates that the clash of arms between Christians and Muslims in the Iberian peninsula that began in the early eighth century was transformed into a crusade by the papacy during the twelfth and thirteenth centuries. Successive popes accorded to Christian warriors willing to participate in the peninsular wars against Islam the same crusading benefits offered to those going to the Holy Land.

    Amazon Customer says: "An Overview, But Not For Beginners"
    "An Overview, But Not For Beginners"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    I'm fairly well-versed on the Crusades. The thing is, most volumes on that era don't cover the Spanish side of the story because the Reconquest begins centuries before the Crusades "officially" begin. This book seemed to be the perfect companion to fill in that gap.

    And it might be... once I get another book to tell me who's who and explain why they're important. I also apparently need to find an historical map to keep up with where these unknown characters travel. The author is a noted historian and has written several books on this topic, which was part of the appeal for me. But he's apparently forgotten that overviews are supposed to be introductions. Instead of a narrative history with people at the center of causes and effects, this book is that dreaded textbook of names and dates that mean nothing if you don't already have that information in hand.

    Based on what little I could follow (because I know something about El Cid... thank you, Charleton Heston), this book isn't designed for the audio format at all. It pretty much demands that you at least have your Wiki-scholar skills and Google Fu well-honed. But if I wanted to go that route, I wouldn't have picked up this book.

    The narrator is clear enough, which is good when dealing with rapid-fire onslaughts of foreign names, but he butchers some of the French names and reads a bit mechanically for my tastes.

    All in all, not exactly the best possible combination for a book like this.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Moonraker: James Bond, Book 3

    • UNABRIDGED (7 hrs and 28 mins)
    • By Ian Fleming
    • Narrated By Bill Nighy
    Overall
    (2)
    Performance
    (2)
    Story
    (2)

    The Moonraker project has a millionaire backer, the war hero Sir Hugo Drax - a man who, it seems, cheats at cards. With a ballistic rocket at stake, Sir Hugo's exposure could threaten Britain's latest defense system, so James Bond is asked to investigate. Moving from London's most exclusive gambling club to a missile silo on the Channel coast, 007 and his Special Branch assistant, Gala Brand, discover there's more to Drax than meets the eye.

    Amazon Customer says: "Very Different from the Movie"
    "Very Different from the Movie"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    If you've only seen the movie, you don't know Moonraker. There's virtually nothing in common beyond the name and villain's name, which is understandable given the immediate post-WWII framework. It's also considerably less silly than the movie, which isn't really hard to do. I love Roger Moore, but this is most certainly not the Moore-era 007. In this original version, the Moonraker is a modified V2 rocket with a nuclear warhead, the perfect centerpiece for an early Cold War era novel.

    The first third of the book is Bond battling Hugo Drax at the card table, but unlike in Casino Royale, Bond has rigged the game, we know it, and it's all about watching him unleash his brand of rough justice. There's virtually zero suspense to it, and there doesn't have to be. It's written so well, I just had a stupid grin on my face the whole time. From there, Bond is put in Drax's midst at the last minute to shore up security on the Moonraker, the story unfolding with the hallmarks of Fleming's style. That is to say, Fleming has developed his way of telling the story; Bond himself is still undergoing no development into something resembling his big screen counterpart. We're still books away from that. And yet, it somehow doesn't matter. Bond still manages to come across as the Bond we know. Maybe it's because it's book 3, so I've grown accustomed to Fleming's version, or maybe it's because we've had so many interpretations of the character over the years that slipping into a different version just gets easier.

    Bill Nighy is a good narrator. Not one I would have expected, but he worked well. The only thing that perpetually bugged me was the pronunciation of "00," as in "007" or any of the other numbered agents referred to herein. Fleming spells it out frequently as "double-oh," but when only using the code numbers, Nighy says "oh-oh," as I've heard other narrators and commentators do. If that sort of thing bugs you like it does me, then the good news is it only happens towards the beginning and end of the book. It's a minor point, but it feels so wrong, especially when Fleming points it out in every book. Even in the movies, only one guy says "oh-oh," and he was an enemy agent who clearly didn't know better. Beyond that, Nighy clearly had a good time with this, just as he says in the short interview at the end. I could tell he had quite a bit of fun with Drax and several of the minor roles.

    0 of 1 people found this review helpful
  • Live and Let Die: James Bond, Book 2

    • UNABRIDGED (6 hrs and 56 mins)
    • By Ian Fleming
    • Narrated By Rory Kinnear
    Overall
    (3)
    Performance
    (3)
    Story
    (3)

    When 007 goes to Harlem,it's not just for the jazz. This is the kingdom of Mr. Big, master of crime,voodoo baron, and partner in SMERSH's grim company of death. Those Mr. Big cannotpossess he crushes - like his beautiful prisoner, Solitaire, and her would-besaviors James Bond and Agency man Felix Leiter. All three are marked out asvictims in a trail of terror, treachery, and torture that leads from New York'sunderworld to the shark-infested island in the sun that Mr. Big calls his own.

    Amazon Customer says: "Culturally Dated, But Still Fun"
    "Culturally Dated, But Still Fun"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    The first thing to know about this book is how racially stereotyped and offensive it is, being a product of its time. On the plus side, Fleming is an equal-opportunity offender. Everyone gets a crack at being insulted, and nobody seems to notice within the confines of the story.

    The books is quite a bit different from the film version, with elements of it being strewn across a handful of films. The main villain, Mr. Big, is a great deal more impressive than his screen counterpart, and his reputation as the zombie of Baron Semadi is actually rather inspired when the Voodoo cult is compared to the superstitions and culture of the Celtic people as Bond points out.

    All in all, it's an uncomfortable read, but if you can square away the modern perceptions of what you find here (good luck with that), then it's still an enjoyable story. Bond is still very much in development here, so some of his character may surprise new readers.

    Rory Kinnear gives an outstanding performance as narrator. Playing up a multicultural character set with so many "problems" might seem difficult, but his delivery is authentic and professional, or at least it was to me. Kudos to him.

    1 of 1 people found this review helpful
  • Practicing Mindfulness: An Introduction to Meditation

    • ORIGINAL (12 hrs and 33 mins)
    • By The Great Courses
    • Narrated By Professor Mark W. Muesse
    Overall
    (459)
    Performance
    (401)
    Story
    (390)

    Meditation offers deep and lasting benefits for mental functioning and emotional health, as well as for physical health and well-being. These 24 detailed lectures teach you the principles and techniques of sitting meditation, the related practice of walking meditation, and the highly beneficial use of meditative awareness in many important activities, including eating and driving. You will also learn how to use the skills of meditation in working with thoughts and emotional states.

    Steven says: "Outstanding introduction"
    "A Welcome, Thorough Course"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    Meditation is easy to learn and easy to begin... in theory. It's quite possibly the most difficult thing I've ever done in my life, which is why I was eager to have a longer course like this one. I've done this sort of thing off and on for years, and I've seen the benefits of it for myself. But my physical restlessness and my "monkey mind" have always been my worst enemies. This course breaks everything down slowly and thoroughly. Everything you need is here, and there is plenty of advice concerning props or environments to go along with it for those who wish for that that.

    The hard part is still actually meditating. It's just not as daunting as it used to be.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Free: The Legend of Sleepy Hollow

    • UNABRIDGED (1 hr and 15 mins)
    • By Washington Irving
    • Narrated By Tom Mison
    Overall
    (547)
    Performance
    (509)
    Story
    (513)

    In the secluded Dutch territory of Sleepy Hollow, nebbish schoolmaster Ichabod Crane competes with the town hero for the hand of Katrina Van Tassel, the 18-year-old daughter and sole child of a wealthy farmer. As Crane leaves a party at the Van Tassel's farm one autumn evening, he is pursued by the Headless Horseman, an apparition said to be the ghost of a Hessian trooper snuffed out by a stray cannonball.

    IHeartPublishing says: "Fantastic!"
    "A New Retelling of an Old Favorite"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    America's first native fairy tale / ghost story is once again retold, and it's a great way to jumpstart the Halloween season as far as I'm concerned. This version is narrated by Tom Mison, who plays Ichabod Crane on TV's Sleepy Hollow. That version has virtually nothing in common with its source material apart from some names. The classic version has a decidedly much better writer, but I'm biased as this has always been one of my favorites growing up. Mison is an excellent narrator for this, capturing the old world feel of the tale perfectly.

    For those new to the story, the thing to remember is that this is an old ghost story, and all that implies. It's all about setting the mood and leaving you with questions. It's not "complete" by modern standards, but by the standards when it was written, it's just about perfect.

    2 of 2 people found this review helpful
  • Tolkien and the Great War: The Threshold of Middle-earth

    • UNABRIDGED (11 hrs and 29 mins)
    • By John Garth
    • Narrated By John Garth
    Overall
    (26)
    Performance
    (24)
    Story
    (24)

    Tolkien and the Great War tells for the first time the full story of how he embarked on the creation of Middle-earth in his youth as the world around him was plunged into catastrophe. This biography reveals the horror and heroism that he experienced as a signals officer in the Battle of the Somme and introduces the circle of friends who spurred his mythology to life.

    Amazon Customer says: "Incredible Scholarship"
    "Incredible Scholarship"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    Many a Tolkien fan knows that Middle Earth was forged by the fires of World War I. Some of the Tolkien scholars out there will even know a great deal about what's in this book. But what will separate this book from others is witnessing how Middle Earth evolves in parallel to Tolkien's life and service during the war. Sometimes that evolution is followed line by line, such is the detail level of this volume. Literary geeks, this book's for you.

    Casual fans will likely find this book to be easy to follow, but too in-depth for their tastes. If you're one of the 3% of uber-fans who own, understand, and even recite The Silmarillion, you may be on your way to sharing a drink with the author. I personally fall somewhere in between as someone who appreciates the world and its evolution at all levels, loves the history, but often finds it overwhelming at the same time. That's part of why I love it, precisely because it is challenging and welcoming at the same time. For me, this book offered some incredible insight into the creative process and filled in a number of gaps in what I thought I already knew. Regardless on where you stand in your geekdom, it would be next to impossible to walk away from this book without having learned something new and deeply personal.

    This is one of those books, however, where the narration is average, just average, really average. It's not bad, just lifeless, which is often the biggest criticism I have when an author reads the work themselves. Some can do it well, most can't or simply don't. In a way, it actually fits, seeing as how Tolkien's readings of his own work were equally as lifeless. I can say that because I've actually heard a couple of recordings, and it sounded like he couldn't wait to break away from the audience and return to world-building. Back to the point, a narrator that doesn't sound like a first-time news reporter would be a welcome addition to a work like this.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Casino Royale: James Bond, Book 1

    • UNABRIDGED (5 hrs and 2 mins)
    • By Ian Fleming
    • Narrated By Dan Stevens
    Overall
    (12)
    Performance
    (11)
    Story
    (11)

    For James Bond and the British Secret Service, the stakes couldn't be higher. 007's mission is to neutralize the Russian operative Le Chiffre by ruining him at the baccarat table, forcing his Soviet masters to "retire" him. When Le Chiffre hits a losing streak, Bond discovers his luck is in - that is, until he meets Vesper Lynd, a glamorous agent who might yet prove to be his downfall. This audiobook includes an exclusive bonus interview with Dan Stevens.

    Amazon Customer says: "Bond. James Bond."
    "Bond. James Bond."
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    When AudioGo first announced this round of new recordings a couple of years ago, I was manic to have them. I own copies of the original Simon Vance recordings from my pre-Audible days, which are phenomenal, but being the Bond fan that I am, I'm always curious to see what others can bring to the table. Then I found out these new recordings weren't available outside of the UK, and my heart sank. I prayed Audible would bring them to me.

    At last, my prayers have been answered, and wouldn't you know, I had to hunt for them. Instead of referring to them by their official series name of "007 Reloaded," they're called "celebrity performances." Well, by any other name, it means my 2 credits a month are dedicated for the next few months (barring Star Wars releases), and not being independently wealthy, I can't afford to spring for them all at once as I'd like to do. Curses, foiled again.

    Be that as it may, I have begun the series, and I'm over the moon impressed with this new performance by Dan Stevens. He impressed me with his work on Mary Shelley's Frankenstein, and his work here is every bit as nuanced and incredible. I almost wish he could do the rest of them too, but the point is to have a variety of talent for this series, so I'm looking forward to riding that wave. As many times as I've gone through the original novels, I'm still not as familiar with them as I am the films, and this provides the perfect excuse for me to dive in again and live with them for a while.

    For those new to the original Fleming novels, this is a great introduction to the series. You almost have to forget what you've seen on screen and take Bond in his original cold war context, but thanks to the recent Daniel Craig films coming closer to Fleming's work, the in-road to the classic version has never been friendlier. It might take some getting used to Bond using a Beretta instead of the Walther PPK, or driving a Bentley instead of the Aston Martin, but the core of everything that is Bond starts here and evolves into what we've come to know and love throughout the series. Fleming's incredible detail brings these stories to life at every level, from Bond's scoping the room for signs of intrusion and tampering, to food and drink, to the gambling tables, to the torture sequences, and beyond. It's visceral in a way that can only come happen thanks to practical, real world experience. That's what separates Bond from his world of knock-offs and wanna-be copycats. Setting the standard of all that's come before and all that will come to be in the action/spy genre, regardless of medium, there's only one name you need to know. The name's Bond. James Bond.

    1 of 1 people found this review helpful
  • Grimoire of the Thorn-Blooded Witch: Mastering the Five Arts of Old World Witchery

    • UNABRIDGED (8 hrs and 1 min)
    • By Raven Grimassi
    • Narrated By Fred Stella
    Overall
    (7)
    Performance
    (5)
    Story
    (6)

    For the first time in more than a decade, Grimassi introduces listeners to a new system of witchcraft, one that draws upon the old ways and the old days to teach the practitioner how to master all that it is to be a Witch. Chock full of spells and rituals, Grimassi takes listeners deep into the woods to learn the secrets of the Thorned Path. Here we meet the entities that dwell deep within the organic memory of the earth - the devas, the deities, the magical life force behind the surface of the wooded glen.

    Amazon Customer says: "Not Exactly Old World"
    "Not Exactly Old World"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    The first question anyone would likely ask is, "Why did you read this book?" A fair question. I like to consider myself open-minded enough to read a great many things. I'm constantly comparing religions and mythologies, both as a spiritually-minded type and as a writer who never knows where the next idea will come from. When I was 8, I found rituals on how to become a werewolf, and I've been looking at stuff like this for the sheer fun of it ever since. That said, I was rather intrigued by the title and book description. Having known my fair share of both old world witches and modern wiccans of a variety of different religious flavors, I feel confident that I'm at least conversational in these circles, and this aroused my curiosity.

    With apologies to the modern practitioners who will buy it completely, and I'm sure some will get plenty out of this, I found the ideas far better than the rituals themselves. It's a personal bias, obviously, but I'm forced to wonder why old world plant spirits would want be summoned through English rhyme given everything that humanity has done to scorch our planet. Offering 3 drops of blood just doesn't really seem enough. Or maybe I've read too many Batman comics featuring Poison Ivy. Who can say? Either way, this is hardly the complex high magick of Solomon and his lesser keys. Is it old world witchery? Not even remotely close, unless your idea of "old world" is 1954. Read enough books on any given topic, and you learn to separate the wheat from the chaff, expert or not. It seems to me that changing the primal points of Gardnerian Wicca to something that seems even more primal (and probably isn't) does not an ancient magickal system make. But it does line up with some of the new age stuff I've seen from the Gardnerian camp. Don't get me wrong, it's an interesting new coat of paint, but that's essentially all it is. The idea behind all of this, being respect of the planet and its bounties, is a good one for spiritual philosophers to ponder. And the rest is a pretty decent grab bag for writing prompts. Having recently gone back through Tolkien's The Lord of the Rings, it puts me in mind of the Ents, just on perhaps a smaller scale.

    1 of 1 people found this review helpful
  • A New Dawn: Star Wars

    • UNABRIDGED (12 hrs and 43 mins)
    • By John Jackson Miller
    • Narrated By Marc Thompson
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (178)
    Performance
    (168)
    Story
    (170)

    For a thousand generations, the Jedi Knights brought peace and order to the Galactic Republic, aided by their connection to the mystical energy field known as the Force. But they were betrayed - and the entire galaxy has paid the price. It is the Age of the Empire. Now Emperor Palpatine, once Chancellor of the Republic and secretly a Sith follower of the dark side of the Force, has brought his own peace and order to the galaxy. Peace through brutal repression, and order through increasing control of his subjects’ lives.

    Amazon Customer says: "The New Era of Star Wars Begins HERE!"
    "The New Era of Star Wars Begins HERE!"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    Following on the success of his previous Star Wars offering, Kenobi, and in conjunction with the newly-formed Lucasfilm Story Group, John Jackson Miller throttles us forward from the end of the prequel era and into the Dark Times, the largely uncharted territory between trilogies. The Clone Wars are over. The Empire has risen. The surviving Jedi are in hiding, hunted by Darth Vader and his minions. The management style of the day is subjugation, murder, and wanton destruction. And there are some people in the galaxy who truly see what's going on, and they can't just lie down and take it like "good citizens."

    This book takes place some 6 years before the events of the upcoming Star Wars: Rebels animated series, which itself will take place 5 years before the events of Episode IV: A New Hope. In other words, 8 years after Revenge of the Sith, and 11 years before A New Hope, squarely in the midst of the worst time the galaxy has ever suffered.

    The story here covers the first encounter of our newest heroes, Jedi Kanan Jarrus and freedom fighter Hera Syndulla (perhaps related to Clone Wars era fighter Cham Syndulla?) as the Rebellion begins in the form of small, isolated cells. It also provides our first look at the new era of Star Wars, wherein everything is officially canon, so in this regard it's a New Dawn in more ways than one.

    Although Kanan and Hera are most definitely at the forefront, their first adventure gives us a supporting cast as strong, rich, and three-dimensional as any that Miller has offered in the past. From the conspiracy theorizing Skelly to the Imperial monster Count Vidian (who is a most worthy addition to the Star Wars villains list), the supporting cast give us a very close look at what ordinary life is like under Palpatine's Empire... and what it means to rebel against it.

    Kanan and Hera themselves seem to have the banter we've seen in the preview videos already intact, harkening back to the classic days of Han Solo and Princess Leia. It's that kind of dynamic, without being a carbon copy of it. With them, they bring along all of the adventure and swashbuckling we've come to know since 1977. I was excited for Rebels before. Now I'm chomping at the bit for it.

    The audio production is as high quality as any of the offerings from the Star Wars camp in recent years. Veteran narrator Marc Thompson plays the roles to the hilt, and the subtle additions of John Williams theme music and those famous sound effects are dropped in to add that extra layer of awesome you just don't get from most audiobooks.

    If everything that's been hinted at is true, this animated series will not only tie the trilogies together, but it will eventually play on themes offered from Clone Wars and offer some new threads to be continued in the upcoming Episode VII. As a fan, that's simply too hard to resist. The future looks bright ahead, and this book is the on-ramp.

    16 of 20 people found this review helpful
  • The Complete Sherlock Holmes: The Heirloom Collection

    • UNABRIDGED (58 hrs and 5 mins)
    • By Arthur Conan Doyle
    • Narrated By Simon Vance
    Overall
    (404)
    Performance
    (376)
    Story
    (386)

    Sir Arthur Conan Doyle’s Sherlock Holmes tales are rightly ranked among the seminal works of mystery and detective fiction. Included in this collection are all four full-length Holmes novels and more than forty short masterpieces - from the inaugural adventure A Study in Scarlet to timeless favorites like “The Speckled Band” and more. At the center of each stands the iconic figure of Holmes - brilliant, eccentric, and capable of amazing feats of deductive reasoning.

    Amazon Customer says: "A Table of Contents & Audible Part/Chapter Notes"
    "The Original. Still the Best."
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    I grew up on Sherlock Holmes. I have raided these stories countless times over my life, and I've compared them endlessly to the pastiches, knock-offs, parodies, and various screen and radio adaptations. This is no small feat, considering that perhaps only Dracula rivals the Great Detective in sheer amounts of spin-off material. As a result, I am going to be unabashedly biased here and just say this straight out:

    You will not find a better audio version of these works anywhere, and the only competition this collection has is the print equivalent. For a single credit? This is more than a bargain; it's a steal.

    This is Holmes and Watson, in their original forms, as products of their time and place, unabashedly Victorian and ahead of their time right from the outset, regardless of how many religious groups or racist cults they anger in the process. There is nothing remotely politically correct about them, and in the case of Holmes himself, it would be completely against his abrasive character to be toned down. The result is that you get some screwball historical curiosity mixed in with the otherwise astounding adventures within this collection.

    For those well-versed with the classic canon, I did notice that "The Adventure of the Cardboard Box" is posted later, within His Last Bow, rather than within The Memoirs of Sherlock Holmes. Look up Memoirs on Wiki for the story behind that, but suffice to say, it does mark this collection as an American edition. Seems wrong for something so British, but hey, if this is the worst thing I can say about this collection, that makes me a very happy fanboy. My hardcover leatherbound collection has the same issue, so I kind of expected it. Note to self: fix that someday.

    As narrator... I could not ask for better than the great Simon Vance, save for maybe a resurrection of TV's Jeremy Brett. Even then, it's a toss-up. Vance is one of my favorite Audible narrators, and I've had his voice along for more modern Holmes short story collections. As both Holmes and Watson, he is perfect. He also does an amazing job juggling the other characters and their myriad accents throughout the stories, bringing the tales of the Great Detective to uncanny life. If it were possible for him to play Holmes' violin during the recording, I half expect he'd try it. As it is, I can almost hear it anyway, such is the quality.

    Collections like this will always affirm for me that no matter who tries to modernize them to make them somehow "more relevant," the truly great stories and characters, especially of this caliber, are beyond reproach and beyond improvement.

    1 of 1 people found this review helpful

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