This is a classic Brian Keene, not for the faint of heart or the viscerally sensitive. Be ready to be spooked, horrified, and saddened. Keene does not try to redeem the better qualities of the human race, but to expose the darker elements, and the supernatural, and let you digest it.
I have followed this series since the first audiobook, and enjoyed inmensely every story.
But I can't get used to the new narrator. Miss Stanford, the previous narrator for the series, read with emotion and enthusiasm. Mr Davis reading in comparison seems flat and unenjoying.
As with his previous works, Dan Brown delivers a gripping adventure, entertaining as well.
This time, he also writes about the worlwide problem of overpopulation, delivering hard truths throug the medium of his wonderful characters.
A well written, insightful book. Also well researched, and told with kindness.
I expect to listen to it many times.
Dean Koontz is one of the best storytellers I's ever read. I've listened to this book at least four times, and I only put it down because there were other books I wanted to get to. I love the way he combines the personal stories of the characters with the science fiction or supernatural elements of the stories. Simply great.
I love all Andrea Kane books, and this was no exception. I like that the characters act as you'd expect any human being to behave, to have doubts, sometimes act impulsively. And the plots and twists that make up the fiction are nicely done.
This is an early Gerritsen novel, and it shows. The character could be deeper, better explained, and there are some gaps in the development, but maybe the editor cut out a little too much. Even so, it shows the trend she'll take later, and the story is nicely done, and enjoyable.
This book is part of the Rizzolli & Isles investigative duo. It focuses on Dr. Isles, and lets the reader see into her much more clearly. The story also leaves the usual setting, and Isles seems to be maturing in some ways. It's an entertaining story, with a good story line, I enjoyed it a lot.
I've always loved Dean Koontz, and this story is no exception. It ties into another novel of his, and the two dovetail beautifully. Koontz always tries to get the readers to appreciate the nobility of the human spirit, but to see that it has to deal with the everyday world, and sometimes make compromises. Beautifully done story.
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