As an adopted southerner (born in the north, lived most of my life in the south), this book is just full of cliches and no substance. The southern characters here are what someone from outside of the region thinks they might be. It is just so obvious that the writer is not a southerner, and her attempts to add the right flavor to the novel fail more often than not.
Maybe. If I didn't have to pay directly out of pocket for it (i.e. local library)
The narrator was excellent. I have no problem with her at all. She did the best she could with what she had, but I wouldn't claim any of the characters as favorites.
All of them or none of them. It doesn't matter because I won't be listening to the sequels.
I bought this through the recent get started on a series sale, and the sample made it seem fun. I realize we all like fluff stories now and again and that not everything we read has to be "deep." This story was just not that good. The characters were such 2-dimensional cut-outs that it was not to be believed.
Most of us who have had any exposure to holiday-time entertainment know what a good secular Christmas story does. It reaffirms our beliefs in family, ourselves, and the general goodness of humanity. Some out way that it acts as a counter to the modern age where the holidays can conversely be the darkest time of the year.
In this story by Dennis Canfield, we have the charm of the affirming Christmas story that makes you feel better after reading/hearing it. It isn’t that you don’t know what you’re going to get, but the fun is in the way the author interprets this holiday staple.
Canfield’s novella is really funny, and it starts from the summary. When he mentioned that there was an aging heavy-metal rock star in this, I knew I had to read. He’s the neighbor to the family who gain their Christmas spirit to get Back to Christmas. (You see what the author did there?)
There are some truly funny elements in this, and I had the best laughs over Reverse Santa, or RC. Because he lives at the South Pole, he has a Southern accent. Southern accent! Oh, you sleigh me…
By the way, I was really doubtful about penguins when the story started, but it makes a lot of sense within the story when you realize both poles are used. The names of the penguin team are really cute, too. The description of the way the team flies is different than that o the reindeer team, but it makes total sense for penguins. Good show there.
I do have one criticism to the story in that the meal that the family finally cobbles together at the last minute seems so huge that they surely couldn’t have done it in the time allowed. Sure this is an uplifting holiday fantasy, but that part stuck out.
For the narration specifically, Ralph Lister has a great voice for this. I’ve enjoyed his other works. He’s got an almost Jim Dale-like quality that will appeal to the sense of wonder in some readers, as Dale has done so well with the Harry Potter series.
One thing I did not enjoy was Lister’s character voices for the father of the family (David?) and Repo, the musician next door. Mr. Krumwerth sounds at the beginning like he’s always on the edge of blowing his top and having a heart attack because of it. Meanwhile, I was hoping Repo would prove to be an interesting character with lots of lines, but the performance didn’t make it so. It was too much like Ozzy Osbourne (without sounding Brummie) in his spaced out days.
Despite my narration nitpicks, Lister performed well a fun book by Canfield. Those in the mood for a fun, feel-good Christmas story would enjoy this. It is the perfect length to listen as a family during one of those commutes to visit relatives.
Disclaimer: I received a free copy of the audiobook in exchange for an honest review.
This indie novella is the first of what may become a series. As a typical novella, the time period covered in the story is very short, but the world building inside the story is done very well. It is one of the best examples I’ve seen of putting the rules of the world naturally into the narrative instead of having an awkward info dump.
This author tried some things that I hadn’t experienced before in other people’s werewolf stories, such as bloodlings (werewolf children born in wolf form). The world here is rich, even if we are only beginning to see the tip of it.
To the author’s credit, the story is well-paced. There is only one moment where I felt pulled out of the moment of the story. It was a longer flashback in the middle of present-story urgency. This novella also has a great and inviting cover, which is sadly not the norm for indie books.
One of the things I liked from the story is that at the beginning the heroine is reading a Patricia Briggs novel. Briggs is one of my favorite writers for werewolf stories, and it was fun to see the character bring it up. The real werewolf of the story also has a good reason to read about the fictional werewolves of Briggs’s stories.
There is a sex scene, but it is a fade to black type. That is refreshing after so many other werewolf stories that use graphic and often brutal sex to illustrate the beastly nature of the characters.
I will say that the title is long and unwieldy. “Werewolf paranormal fantasy” is NOT needed as part of the title because the vendors will already have the book marked for genre. It is also somewhat redundant as werewolves in a story usually come with the assumption of paranormal and fantasy or scifi.
As for the narration, I wasn’t sure I liked the voice at first, but after a few sentences everything moved along quite well. Unfortunately, the recording pauses in the story can be heard. They are minimized and quiet, but I recognize them from personally recording things to cassette tape. This isn’t a deal breaker, but it is very consistently noticeable unlike work from other sources.
In summary, I enjoyed this very much, and I plan on continuing with the series as new volumes become available.
Disclaimer: I received a free download of the audiobook in exchange for an honest review.
This is an indie story and audiobook that was an expansion of the author’s previous novella. This is a straight-up science fiction invasion story. Our galaxy is not so empty of life as we would suppose, and one of the enemies of the dominant rulers is coming after us!
This is not a military science fiction story in the strictest sense. I enjoy those very much and had initially thought that this would be of that type. While the main human characters are in the military, it doesn’t have the components of command, engineering, weapons, etc. The main focus here is a small group of pilots and how they confront the challenge.
One of my favorite pieces in the story is when our hero (Captain Jake Giard) rides in the Turtle for the first time and goes to the moon. The descriptions there are pure wonder and joy. I would be very surprised if the author didn’t enjoy writing that part as much as I enjoyed hearing that part.
By the way, I think it was a stroke of genius that the author described the navigation system similarly to the motions of operating a smart phone. That was what I was thinking before he explicitly stated it. It was one of the parts of the book that was really fun.
The story is over 11 hours of listening time, but it moves at a quick pace, and I didn’t feel it lagged anywhere. The time within the story itself also moves at a quick pace as most of the events described therein are about dealing with the actual invasion.
The story ends with the promise of more to come, so if you enjoy it, there will be something on the way.
At first I thought the narrator’s voice was a little old for this work, but as it continued on, I got used to it. I admit the voice of military sci-fi (which this isn’t exactly) in my mind is Christian Rummel, but Ortego was very professional and capable. His accent for one of the Russian characters was quite nice. The voice for the main villain was initially very distracting, but considering how the character was described, it was appropriate.
This recording was very professional and capable. The author as curator of his own work made a competent choice.
One caveat here. When art is created and released into the world, the artist has no control over how things are perceived, and many times the consumer finds things that were in no way the creator’s intent. I have the suspicion, or at least the hope, that my understanding of things wasn’t exactly as the author intended. Spoilers ahead.
The cast of characters is very small, and the humans are basically military. This very much felt like a “man” story to me, reeking of testosterone. The A-story (to use TV parlance) is focused on the male hero and his 2 male coworkers trying to save the world from the invasion while the B-story focuses on the hero’s girlfriend and her attempt to save her family.
Captain Sandra Fitzpatrick, the MC’s girlfriend, is painted as both badass and nurturing at least when it comes to her family. She is really the only female character of note in this one, as there are only 4 female characters with dialogue on the page. (The other three are Sandra’s mother, a particularly anonymous female Major who contacts Fitzpatrick later, and Vic’s hallucination of his mother.) During the course of the novel, she finds out that she is pregnant. Any time there is an emotion for her (worry or the need to protect), she reaches to her belly to cover her unborn child.
I understand that she would do it, and it’s a decent shorthand to show emotion. The problem is that after a while this became over-used. Any time there would be an emotional scene ending with her in it, Sandy would have her hand on her belly. We get it! Find a new way to describe that, please.
The other thing that really struck me about the book was all the casual misogyny. The three pilots on the Turtle joke and tease each other, especially the younger mentally unstable pilot Vic, and they use misogynistic language to do it. Calling each other ladies and any other “not man enough” slurs.
The thing about all of it that really got to me was how lived-in it felt. The author has a military background, and he wrote men in the rough way that men are seldom portrayed in media of late. For that, I feel the portrayal was actually rather authentic, but it also disturbed me. This is not to say that I think the author is promoting a misogynistic viewpoint as valid. Sometimes fiction is just a mirror on our world, and it's present in this book in a significant way.
The other thing that got to me was the character of Vic. He’s clearly got a mental illness of some sort. Thankfully, it’s not played for laughs, but it is there and a big part of the character. I was wondering why in the world he hadn’t gotten help before. Had no one seen it? It made him a very tragic character, and at least with me developed some care and empathy toward him.
If you like an invasion story where the good guys win eventually after some upsetting battles and you’re not bothered by the qualms I listed above, feel free to enjoy this.
I received a free copy of the autiobook in exchange for an honest review.
This is one of those titles that I had consistently been seeing on Audible as a suggested read. When the narrator offered a download in exchange for an honest review, I took the plunge.
It begins with Mara on her birthday and the tarot reading of doom and gloom. She is a gifted witch, but at the start of the book everything is going bad for her full stop. She’s lost her job, has started having horrible nightmares, and will be evicted from her beloved apartment at the end of the month. Near the middle of the book when all hope seems lost, she gets an inheritance from the titular dead Aunt Tillie that seems like the solution to her problems.
The story isn’t a bad story, but it is not without its problems. Firstly, the pacing is off. There is too much time spent in the Los Angeles setting before Mara moves to the property in Michigan. It’s not that those things aren’t interesting and enlightening to who Mara is, but this falls into the mistake of not beginning in the right place. Refer to other stories where the big incident that starts the adventure is much closer to the beginning.
Her chapter endings became overused so much so that I internally groaned every time one came up. They were of the consistent variety of “If I would have known what would happen next, I never would have done what I just did.” Except the next never did happen NEXT. Sure, it’s a trick to get readers to turn pages faster, but it’s a promise with little follow-through.
When she does finally get to Michigan, things happen too fast. She makes a joke while in transit about fictional heroines in her situation finding a hunky neighbor to fall in love with. It was a cute wink to convention, but then the same thing happens to her! That was actually less cute, as far as I’m concerned. Other than the fact that Paul was attractive, it all seemed too much insta-love for me. (I find that trope in YA novels, but I don’t expect it in adult books.)
More time should have been spent on what was going on in Michigan and Mara’s relationship with Paul and what happened during the possession. That said, one of the best things about the Los Angeles section of the story was all about Mara’s BFF Gus. He was a great character, and I did love that he stayed in her life even when she moved across the country.
The performance of the story is something else entirely. There were many different characters here using different accents. With a full cast, Marie Rose had a lot of work to get the final product up to snuff.
One of the best examples that shows her skill and hard work is that in one section of a scene with possession we have an American character who is trying to fake another character’s Scottish accent. All three of these voices are distinct. We have Mara’s American voice, her relative’s Scottish voice, and then Mara attempting to fool the woman’s lover by pretending to be her. There the Scottish accent is subtly different than the true one.
I don’t plan on continuing with this series. I will say, though, that I was very impressed with Marie Rose’s narration and would be willing to listen to something else from her in the future.
I have been listening to a few audiobooks lately that are YA time travel, and when I got an opportunity to listen and review this one, I took it. The name was charming, so it intrigued me from the get-go.
Here’s what you get:
*Time travel, of course! One of the things I liked about the use of time travel here is how the heroine reacts to it. Because she lives in a place with lots of history, she frequently time travels. It’s not something she can control, and she’d rather not do it. All the same, it’s just something that happens to her, almost a mundane inconvenience. It seems different than many of the other time travel stories I’ve read.
*A fast story with almost insta-love. Considering this is a novella, and a short one even among already short things, that’s somewhat understandable, though it still took me by surprise.
*Tie-in with a well-known ghost story from Old Town Alexandria, Virginia. I confess that I didn’t know of the story before the novella, but it presents itself quite nicely.
*A teenager who acts like a teenager. She has trouble in some classes in school, goes to parties and does things she maybe shouldn’t, has a clique of friends including some she likes more than others, and she is a cheerleader with an athlete boyfriend. In some ways, she’s very typical except for the time travel.
Though a short novella, you get as full of a character as you can expect, she does go through a journey of transformation, and there is a happy ending. If any of that interests you, you will probably enjoy this.
Because I got a copy of this story from the narrator, I have to mention her performance. The story is told from First Person POV, and the narrator has a voice that totally works for the 17 year old lead character. She is believable as both Lauren and as John, the love interest. She sounds good doing all of it, and I would be happy to listen to her other performances on YA material.
There are two prominent spots in the audio where there are repeats of text and dead silence as it is rerecorded. The sound of it reminds me of the clicking sound that would happen when recording things onto cassettes. I realize both the ebook and the audiobook were indie productions, but I am truly surprised those made it into the final product. Even if money is tight, there are free, open source editing tools that can take care of these issues.
Disclaimer: I received a free download of this audiobook from the narrator in exchange for an honest review.
The Great Jackalope Stampede is the third book in the Jackrabbit Junction series, and as a third book it ups the stakes in the mystery and expands the cast of characters.
If you’ve been following along, we have the series star Claire up to her regular hijinks. Claire is one of those women who has studied a lot, but doesn’t have much to show for it in terms of actual university degrees or gainful employment. What she does have is a varied skill set that is quite useful for the mysteries she finds herself embroiled in.
The romantic subplot of book two focused on younger Morgan sister, Katie and introduced us to Deborah, the shrew of a mother to the Morgan sisters. This book brings the third Morgan sister, Veronica, and the romantic subplot shines on her. We also have a cousin by the name of Natalie.
The new mystery is yet another effect of the deceitful things Ruby’s ex-husband Joe got up to. This creates something new for Claire to obsess about, and obsess she does. She invariably finds her way into peril, but solves the mystery by the end. There are also subplots with a stolen watch, potential pregnancies, a gang of rebellious old ladies, and Ronnie (Veronica) getting over the humiliation of her marriage and divorce.
Those new to the series may wonder if starting on the 3rd book is even doable. There are some books where you can enter at any point, and I would say that this one could be like that. The basic points of the previous books are referenced so readers won’t feel lost.
Deborah was a thorn in everyone’s sides in book 2 (Jackrabbit Jitters), but she’s not actually on the page much in this book. Oddly enough, I missed her this time around. I did enjoy the twist plot with her near the end, though, especially since it was with one of my favorite male secondary characters.
Cousin Natalie was a nice addition. I had to check if she was a cross-over character with the author’s Deadwood series, but it seems she is not. If Ann Charles wants to continue this series, she could do it with a focus on Natalie returning to Jackrabbit Junction. I would suggest, though, that she try to come up with a plot other than the effects of Joe’s thieving ways.
One thing the author has done all through the series is mention country songs of various types and ages. Music plays a big part of what’s going on, and it’s a cute way to add flavor to the story.
Her other bit of flavor is how obsessed with bid euchre the main characters are. I used to play spades a lot and almost learned how to play euchre. It’s something else that provides good character setting since it’s completely realistic that people from South Dakota would play indoor card games, especially in winter, and that they’d also use this game in the hot of summer in Arizona to stay out of the heat.
For the performance of the audiobook itself, Lisa Larsen did great with this. I enjoyed what she did for the first two books, and she did not disappoint here. New characters sound different, and established characters sound the same. We don’t have moments of wondering just who is speaking. Lisa even sings a passage or two in the character of one of the drunk sisters singing Patsy Cline. (And who hasn’t ever tried a line or two of “Crazy”?) I like what she’s done here, and I’d be perfectly willing to follow Lisa into other audiobook projects she has.
In summary: Try it. You’ll like it.
Disclaimer: I received a free Audible download of this book from the narrator in exchange for an honest review.
This 2nd book in the Jackrabbit Junction series is firing on all cylinders and expands the cast of characters. We have the same fun crowd as before with Claire, Harley and his besties (my favorite is Manny), Ruby, her daughter Jess, and Mac. Add to the mix Claire’s mother Deborah, her younger sister Kate and the very hot bar owner Butch, and things in the Junction just got jittery.
They mystery is less mysterious this time around, but that’s only because it relies again on the misdeeds of Ruby’s dead husband Joe. This time we have a different person he did wrong. If Joe was so rotten, it’s hard to believe that Ruby was so blind she didn’t see it.
There is also a recurring thread about Mac having told Claire he loves her but that he doesn’t want the rest of the world to know he said that. I found those parts of the story really annoying. They could potentially be true to how people really are, but it made me want to tell the character to man up. He said it, so he should own it.
Narrator Lisa Larsen shines again with her performance. The sound is professional, and with minimal slips she sounds great and clear all the way through. Generally, the listener will immediately know who is being voiced even without the tags. There is one time where Chester didn’t sound gruff enough, but that was an exception and not the rule.
Full disclosure: I received a free audible download of this book from the narrator in exchange for an honest review. I have enjoyed this so much, though, that I plan on immediately buying the 3rd book in the series just so I know what happens next.
Disclaimer: I received a free Audible download of this book from the narrator in exchange for an honest review.
I wasn’t sure what to expect when I started this audiobook. To be honest, I was just happy to have one for “free.” I hadn’t heard of this author before, but I like mysteries, romance and love audiobooks. So I gave it a go.
The story has Claire and her grandfather Harley together in an RV park as a mystery unfolds around them. The author introduced an interesting cast of supporting characters. I have a soft spot for Manny, the Latin lover who is one of the two friends of Claire’s grandfather. I really enjoyed the fact that we got a story with an adult and her grandfather, which is not something I’ve often encountered.
Anne Charles did not let the reader wonder who the villain of the mystery was. There are times when it’s great to figure out along with the characters whodunit, but I liked this device of letting us know right away. It provided tension as I wondered just when they characters were going to figure it out.
As far as the narration itself, it was perfectly polished as if it had come from a major studio. The narrator had a great voice that immediately put me at ease so I knew I would enjoy spending 10 hours with her. She was deft at making the speaking of different people sound different enough so that there was never any question who might be speaking.
I will warn you that the main character of Claire is very loud. She’s louder than everyone else. That’s not a problem with the audio or production, but instead is a deliberate acting choice that seemed truly appropriate to Claire’s personality once I got to know her.
My only real criticism about the book is about the cover art, which looked very, very cheap. As a first point of contact, it doesn’t do the author any favors to get potential readers. It’s hard enough being an indie author without having a product that *looks* like it’s indie, too.
In summary, I really liked this story and these characters. I enjoyed it so much that I immediately wanted to dive into the next book and I already wonder who soon the narrator will have the book after that ready.
If anything in the summary intrigues you, give this a chance. Recommended.
This is an interracial love story, but it doesn't fetishize it. It's just 2 people falling in love. There is the subplot of the black female lead as foster mother to a white male teen. They have a great relationship.
The main character didn't seem black enough. I know that seems an odd comment, but given the bland writing and the narration she just seemed like a 2-dimensional character from a writer who didn't know any better. It was interesting to find out later that the author actually is a black woman, so she would know how black women actually are.
The story itself is light enough, but the narration could be better. The voice for Izzy is annoyingly high and child-like. The neutral narration voice and Jason's voice are fine, though.
Even though the ebook was published in 2010, the "modern" slang places it a few years before that.
While not a bad story, I wouldn't recommend spending a credit on this book. Use whispersync to get it on a discount or try it during a sale.
Have you ever had that feeling when you meet someone for the first time that you have met each other before? After Amanda saves Chicago Mounted Police officer Mark Callahan, neither one can shake the feeling that they already know each other. Thus begins the character’s journey in Yesterday: A Novel of Reincarnation.
The story starts with a literal bang, and you’re in the action right away. We get our two leads, the object that ties them together somehow (hint: it’s a clock), and the magnetic pull that draws them together to figure out just why they feel that way. The author playfully takes her time dropping hints and defying expectations while we wait for the topic of reincarnation to be addressed in the story.
Once we finally get to the point that it is a possibility, we journey through Amanda’s present and past lives while we work toward figuring if or how she knew Mark and just what that connection actually is.
As a reader/listener, my interest was so-so in the beginning. I think the narration wasn’t as strong at that point or I simply didn’t like it as much. I found Amanda to sound weak, but at the beginning of the story Amanda is weak (mentally, not physically). Once we got to the Civil War flashbacks, I was all in. I found that timeline and those characters much more interesting than present-day Chicago. The parallel timelines worked for me, and it was great to get both of them resolved by the end of the book.
I am a frequent audiobook listener, and I know how a great narration can elevate a mediocre book. Likewise, a poor narration will make it very difficult for a good book to shine. The narrator for this was very good, and though I’ve not heard any of her work before, I would give future listens of any of her productions a chance.
She had to bring to life characters of different ages and ethnicities, and to that she succeeded. She even did a rather impressive owl in the nighttime sound that could have been straight from nature. My favorite of her voices was that of Mary and Mark when he starts slipping into his Irish brogue.
I would also like to point out here that the narration for the regression scenes was particularly well done. We hear Mary speaking to Amanda and guiding her through the process. It was done in such a calming way that I could almost believe I could put that section of the book on and put myself into a past life. As I was operating heavy machinery at the time (i.e. driving), I didn’t do it and don’t recommend it to any of you, either. In the safe comfort of your own home, have at it.
The only negative of the narration itself that I would specifically want to point out is that the voice for Ed Morgen seems a very odd choice. He sounds like an old Scandinavian from North Dakota or Minnesota, though it isn’t stated in the text or by the character’s name to be the case. The narrator is consistent, but it’s odd all the same.
Chicago as Character:
In many stories, the setting can become a character all its own. In this story, Chicago native Samyann puts in the confident details to make Chicago vital to its role as the setting. This story, in either time line, really couldn’t have happened anywhere else, and it begins at the start when Amanda is looking out through her window and sees the Ferris wheel on the Navy Pier. Amanda’s cat is even named Oprah, a cute, though sometimes distracting detail.
Some of the writing shines in what might seem as throw-away details that would have been forgotten or skipped with other writers. In one scene, Mark has a toothpick and it is explicitly stated that at one moment the toothpick is flat across Mark’s bottom lip. In a different passage later in the book, Mark sits down and is described as putting his ankle on his knee. (Samyann does it better than I did just there.) That is such a typically male piece of body language, and it helped make Mark seem a more complete person.
I found Amanda to be a completely frustrating character. She is so damaged and wears her damage close to the surface at times. I don’t think Amanda was a poorly written character. I actually think the opposite is true. She was so well written that it made my time with her uncomfortable for me since I am not naturally sympathetic to that type of person. Many times I wanted to slap the woman and tell her to stop wallowing in self pity. I am obviously not as kind as Mark, who had the patience of a saint.
Though I didn’t initially like her very much, I did hold out some hope that the author would make Amanda’s narrative arc one where she conquered her personal demons, and by the end she is in a much better place as a character.
Book covers are an art, and in many indie books they can be embarrassingly bad. This cover is not that kind at all. It is truly clever and appropriate to the story, and the font choice is appropriate and effective.
Lots and lots o’ Alcohol:
I am not a drinker, and I find mentions of it in writing laughable and distracting. Many times it seems like an attempt to make a character look cool and sophisticated, but that backfires for me as a reader. In this story, Amanda and Mark are drinking at almost every single occasion they are together, and there are usually multiple drinks. The first time Mark stays over at Amanda’s apartment he does so because he’s too drunk to go home.
I was starting to get put out with the alcohol mentions that had seemed more like unnecessary scene flavoring, but it resulted in a very specific plot point. After one particularly stressful regression, delicate Amanda goes on this 3 day drunken bender in her apartment where she has done nothing but drink and drink. Mark goes to check on her and helps sober her up against her will. After that point, the alcohol mentions almost completely disappear.
Sex and Language:
Yes, sex happens, but never explicitly on the page. The author avoids describing the actual act, and scenes fade out usually right before or fade in right after. This is not a problem as it seems to fit the tone of the story well. The most sensual scene is a shared shower scene, but even that is kept from being too explicit.
As far as language, yes, there is swearing in this story. It’s not a main feature. There’s actually more alcohol than colorful language. I would say it’s appropriate to the characters and doesn’t detract from the story.
Miscellaneous bits and bobs:
This isn’t a comedy, but there are a few big laughs from the book really took me by surprise.
At about two-thirds into the book, Mark is critically injured and has an out of body experience. The writing and narration for that scene is very deft, one of the better scenes of the book.
I thought antique dealer Ed Morgen would play a bigger role in the book.
I also thought Mary might die by the end of the book since she is old and so important to Amanda (hint 2: she doesn’t).
Further, I had hoped perhaps we’d see Mark’s cop partner Pete get himself a girl, but there are only so many side plots a writer can put into a book without losing focus.
As an indie debut novel, this delivers an interesting, quality story that one might not expect to find in the sea of self-publishing. The pieces all tie together in the end to give a satisfactory experience, and I’m sure the author worked very hard to bring it together. When she did, though, the effect of the whole is that it’s exactly the story it should be.
This would appeal to those who love a mystery (what about the clock?), the Civil War, and a love story with a hero who does not give up on his heroine. I don’t think belief in reincarnation is required to enjoy the story, though an open mind and suspension of disbelief wouldn’t hurt.
My real rating: 4.5 stars (but 5 because we really can’t give half stars anywhere)
Disclaimer: I received a free Audible download of this story from the author in exchange for an honest review.
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