I have never read the print version.
Liberty and Tyranny by Mark Levin because they both have to do with conservatism and liberty. They take different stances on many issues though, so they aren't perfectly comparable.
Monotone, precise, and ...
I just love how everything he says makes so much sense. The government is way to involved; the downward spiral of the world walks hand and hand with Keynesian economics, entitlement, over-regulation, irresponsibility, restriction, effeminacy (for men), over-involvement in stuff that isn't the U.S.'s business, etc...
The detail and attempted accuracy of what was said and the simplification of the book into "plebeian" terms.
Gaius Crastinus, a Centurion in the 10th; really, he was just the man.
He narrated the book without irritating me with his voice.
I liked the interesting comments he made about viking culture and warfare; I dislike how much everything jumped around and DID NOT follow a time sequence. One sentence we're in the 700s ad, the other the 10000s, then back to the 800s, etc.
Yes, especially if that friend has an interest in early American history, the frontier or is enthralled with the wilderness in general.
I loved the anecdotes about Boone's life. I like that Boone is portrayed as a hero not because of the tall tales people tell about him but because of his simple courage, persistence and hardihood.
The way he says "Boone" is very unique and I found my self mimicking it out-loud.
I listen to my audio books as I drive, so I don't know how I would like it in more than 30 minute bights.
Here we have a common man being uplifted; because of this, he is a true American hero.
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