We read the three stories which go with the A&E's Jeeves and Wooster
It's Wodehouse. What else do you want? It's very, very funny.
I think Wodehouse used them all.
It's almost as if she's afraid to really take a risk. I've read several of her books. This one feels like Harris-lite. Still, it's worth the time.
When the boy realizes his friend is missing.
I love the conceit that the story could be told from the point of view of a bottle of wine.
Better mixing of sounds. It's clunky. The timing is all off. Speeding up the timing makes it sound worse. Let the narrator do DEATH, having another person come in to do him is jarring.
This is the wrong question.
Her timing. The feel that she is working too hard. Her weird ability to make all of the characters sound unreal. I'd rather have her just read the darn thing (excuse my Klachian) than have her create voices that are the equivalent to hearing kittens slide down a chalkboard.
Sure. The story. I read this in book form on an airplane. I was laughing so hard, I was crying. People were stopping me to see if I was okay. This narrator makes it so hard to listen to that I turned it off.
As much as I don't care for Nigel Planner's reading of the witches, it's preferable to Ms. Imrie.
It depends on whether or not I'm knitting.
The ability to knit or cook while still hearing a great story.
No. Especially not right before bed.
Worth the time.
Suspense Done Well
This is a great platform for learning about suspense writing.
When she stands up to 'the boyfriend'.
Hard to say.
I spent the whole time worrying that it would be sordid, and a huge disappointment, but it wasn't.
I didn't know anything about the story so it was a risk for me. A great treat.
There is a lot of bodice ripping and hand ringing, but it's a good ride nonetheless.
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