The reader is top notch. The research is remarkably thorough. It helps you see the occasional failures of the US judicial system.
It's like a long Dateline episode.
He changed voices for the protagonist. After a while, you feel like you're listening to the actual person he's portraying.
Hair evidence is completly unreliable.
You'll really root for the protagonist and empathize with his plight. This is in spite of the fact that he's not a very likable person.
The reader has a great voice. He never seems to get bored with the material. How could he?
I'm not sure, but there were some good ones.
His voice, intonation, and accent.
No, it takes time to digest.
Yes, it's the word of God.
It's very difficult material. There are many difficult pronunciations. He seems to do them well. His deep voice was kind of wierd at first. I've gotten used to it, and I think it fits the material.
No, it made me think about what a Christian's proper relationship with the Old Testament should be.
It's always fun to delve into the daily lives of the ancients. This book really takes you there. He's a very good descriptive writer.
You can't spoil this ending. It's been well known for 2500 years.
Violence and intrigue.
It's not literature, and I'm not sure female readers would get much out of it. It was a fun novel without many surprises. Like much non-literature fiction, the good guys are really good. So much so that the characters don't feel like real people.
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