The narration really makes this story come alive.
The plot had plenty of twists and turns but it fell a bit flat for me. Almost a few too many turns.
Walt Longmire for sure but the female characters that are voiced are just a hoot.
The descriptions of the smells in the junkyard where wonderfully descriptive
I liked how it played on current problems.
The action never really ends and you're always waiting to see how injured Walt gets.
I'm seeing things
George Guidall is a wonderful narrator and the best for this series.
No I never have time to sit through an entire book in one sitting.
This is a great culmination to the series and well worth the listen.
Simon Vance has a knack for this character and make the book come alive.
The movie has already been made. The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo.
It's a non stop listen, very enjoyable
some many twists and turns, I don't want to give anything away
This was an intricate story line and would be fun to listen to again just to get a better handle on all the subtleties of the story.
I really enjoyed the contrast in characters from Lisbeth to Mikael. So different but yet working in very much the same way to get the true story.
I did not realize that this book was originally written in Swedish and then translated to English. It reads so effortlessly in English. The only thing that I found a bit frustrating was the reference to money in Swedish Krona. I had to get out my currency converter app every time to reference how much money they were talking about in dollars. A small inconvenience for such a great story.
This story had a lot more interaction with horses then the other books in the series and that was fun to listen to. The love hate relationship that old cowboys have with their mounts is a tough one to capture with words but Craig Johnson hit the nail on the head.
Love him as the voice of Walt Longmire, I can't imagine anyone elses voice for the narration.
The voices were perfect for the characters. Each voice brought you closer to understanding what it was like to live in the south during the 60's. To even get just a glimpse of life from the black perspective of a maid was like opening a taboo novel when you're only 13. You don't know what to expect and seem to be more shocked to longer you read.
The book is broken into separate sections with different characters talking in their respective chapters. To have different narrators for each character only makes sense. But what makes it wonderful was the choice of narrators. They all sound so wonder that they allow you to immerse into each character as if you were there.
This was a bit different for a Longmire Mystery, it had a lot of flashbacks to Vietnam but appropriate for the story. It really gave you another insight into the character of Walt Longmire.
The big Indian, I don't want to spoil so just enjoy the layers that unfold.
Suen Kim, I don't know if I spelled her name correctly because I never saw it, only heard it. What a fun exchange between characters.
Yes, I'm like all of the Longmire Mysteries so far and this one is no exception.
I like the idea of taking the characters out of Wyoming and dropping them into the city of Philadelphia. The story is a bit wild but fun to listen to.
I think George is the perfect voice for Walt Longmire and all the other characters he portrays while tell the story.
After listening to the first and second book of the trilogy I felt obligated to finish with the third book. The story had lost some of it's luster buy this time but it was nice to have all the loose ends tied up. I'm not going to spoil it for anyone, but the loose ends don't tidy up as you might think.
Sure, it's a progression that seems logical to finish a series and it was worth the time.
I found Carolyn's voice to be a perfect fit for the characters she brought to life.
The Rebellion, careful what you wish for.
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