Call anytime(888) 283-5051
 

You no longer follow Edward

You will no longer see updates from this user when they write new reviews, or suggestions based on their library or recommendations.

You can re-follow a user if you change your mind.

OK

You now follow Edward

You will receive updates from this user when they write new reviews, or suggestions based on their library or recommendations.

You can unfollow a user if you change your mind.

OK

Edward

Pearland, TX, United States | Member Since 2009

4
HELPFUL VOTES
  • 18 reviews
  • 132 ratings
  • 334 titles in library
  • 23 purchased in 2014
FOLLOWING
0
FOLLOWERS
0

  • War of Honor: Honor Harrington, Book 10

    • UNABRIDGED (36 hrs and 4 mins)
    • By David Weber
    • Narrated By Allyson Johnson
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (822)
    Performance
    (597)
    Story
    (599)

    No one wanted another war. Thomas Theisman didn't. Not after risking his life to overthrow the Committee of Public Safety's reign of terror and restore the Republic of Haven's ancient Constitution. Baron High Ridge didn't. The Prime Minister of Manticore was perfectly happy with the war he had. No one was shooting anyone else at the moment, and his government could continue to milk all those "hostilities only" tax measures for their own partisan projects.

    Aaron Sher says: "Oh my God, it's slow!"
    "The balance has shifted - and not in a good way"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    By this far into the series, you're either going to like David Weber's style, or your not. The Honor Harrington series tend to be on the dialogue heavy side, which I'd probably enjoy less if I were reading the books directly. However, with the audiobook narrations that I favor, Allyson Johnson's excellent reading of this series makes it far easier to accept.

    Weber lured us in with the first tale of a woman starship captain on her first command in a far future time where mankind had moved out into the galaxy and settled into several star nations. Those early books centered around a major military engagement and were presented in an engaging fashion.

    The later books have shifted to be more political thrillers as the protagonist has not remained stagnant, but has risen (and fallen) in power and prominence over the course of the series. It's been an interesting ride which I have, on balance, enjoyed.

    Yet, I do think this book has lost that balance. It's by far the longest book up to now. While I certainly appreciate an epic yarn that's heavy enough to act as a doorstop, in this case, the story is just not substantial enough to warrant this many pages. The back and forth exchanges between the political combatants become tiresome, and the adversaries come across as comically one dimensional and mind numbingly incompetent.

    In the later half the book, there is a build up to a major engagement. While Harrington's victories have always relied on a bit of well placed coincidences, the resolution this time was the hardest to buy into. Ships are on the move and actions are taking place over many months, and it all turns on the actions that happen in the last few hours. The timing is just too convenient this time.

    Probably the best thing about this book is the resolution is brings to several antagonists who we hopefully won't be bothered with again. I'm going to give the next book a chance, but if this book indicates how the series is going to continue, the next book may well be my last.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Panzer Commander: The Memoirs of Colonel Hans von Luck

    • UNABRIDGED (15 hrs and 9 mins)
    • By Hans von Luck, Stephen E. Ambrose (introduction)
    • Narrated By Bronson Pinchot
    Overall
    (117)
    Performance
    (112)
    Story
    (114)

    A stunning look at World War II from the other side.... From the turret of a German tank, Colonel Hans von Luck commanded Rommel's 7th and then 21st Panzer Division. El Alamein, Kasserine Pass, Poland, Belgium, Normandy on D-Day, the disastrous Russian front - von Luck fought there with some of the best soldiers in the world. German soldiers. Awarded the German Cross in Gold and the Knight's Cross, von Luck writes as an officer and a gentleman.

    Joseph Hayek says: "From a former tank commander"
    "A compelling look into WW2 from the "other" side"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    This is not a book I would have normally found on my own. But, a good friend recommended it and I am most grateful that he did. It is a recollection of World War II that everyone should read.

    These are the memoirs of Colonel Hans von Luck and in it he shares his experiences of his life as an officer in the German army leading up to and through World War II. It also gives his account of the five years he spent after the war in a Soviet POW camp and his eventual return to life as a civilian.

    This book is not a glorification or romanticization of war. It is not a defense of Hitler's Germany, nor an apology. It is an explanation of how men who were patriots of their country had that loyalty twisted and abused in Hitler's quest for world domination. It is a view "from the trenches" and gives great insight into both the details of the battles von Luck fought in, and the thoughts and feelings of him and his men through the various stages of the war.

    While I did find the narrative bog down from time to time with the details of movements during some of the campaigns, what really makes this book a standout are von Luck's insights into how the German army viewed the war as well as the descriptions of encounters that he had with his enemies both as captor and prisoner. von Luck also brings into this collection additional stories from his companions who got separated from him over the course of the war - of people he befriended in Paris during the time Germany initially occupied it, of subordinates captured by the Americans in North Africa and the time they spent in POW camps in the American Midwest, of the woman who was for a time his fiance before his capture and five year internment.

    In war, governments seek to make their citizens see the enemy as something not human. von Luck makes nots of the Nazi propaganda machines efforts to make the German citizens see the Soviets as "sub-humans" at the time that Hitler broke his non-agression pact with Stalin and started the disastrous invasion of the Russian homeland. This book shows that all of these peoples - Russians, Germans, French, Brits, even the Americans - weren't just "others" but were men doing their best to follow the orders of the civilian leaders under difficult circumstances. It is a book anyone who would claim the mandate of leader of a country should read to better understand the human face of war and the young men whose lives are spent engaging in "politics by other means."

    For the narration - Bronson Pinchot did an excellent job of bringing this story to life. His inflection, rhythm and accents really made me feel like Colonel von Luck was sitting down in the room with me and telling his story.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The Republic of Thieves: Gentleman Bastard Series, Book 3

    • UNABRIDGED (23 hrs and 44 mins)
    • By Scott Lynch
    • Narrated By Michael Page
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (1411)
    Performance
    (1316)
    Story
    (1320)

    After their adventures on the high seas, Locke and Jean are brought back to earth with a thump. Jean is mourning the loss of his lover, and Locke must live with the fallout of crossing the all-powerful magical assassins the Bonds Magi. It is a fall-out that will pit both men against Locke's own long-lost love. Sabetha is Locke's childhood sweetheart, the love of Locke's life, and now it is time for them to meet again. Employed on different sides of a vicious dispute between factions of the Bonds, Sabetha has just one goal-to destroy Locke forever.

    David says: "A transition and a preface"
    "An improvement from the second"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    Scott Lynch takes us to the Moulin Rouge

    After a breakout first book in this series, I found the second one something of a letdown. This time, Lynch returns to the formula that worked well for him in the first book. We again alternate storylines between Locke Lamora’s youth and the present. And, at last, the mysterious Sabetha comes into the story in both the past and present storylines.

    Overall, I would put this book as much better than the second, but still not quite up to the high level that the first one brought us. Having three of the “Gentlemen Bastards” in the main story rather than just Jean and Locke certainly helped with the interplay and I enjoyed the interlude storyline with the play – though I did get a large feeling of the movie “Moulin Rouge” with how a lot of it went along.

    I am definitely enjoying the series enough again that I’m looking forward to book four. The ending of three leaves us with some interesting possibilities.

    Once again, Michael Page's narration remains excellent and consistent. Characters from the first book who make appearances through flashbacks in this book carry the same voices. I appreciate that.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Red Seas Under Red Skies

    • UNABRIDGED (25 hrs and 34 mins)
    • By Scott Lynch
    • Narrated By Michael Page
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (2070)
    Performance
    (1623)
    Story
    (1623)

    After a brutal battle with the underworld that nearly destroyed him, Locke Lamora and his trusted sidekick, Jean, fled the island city of their birth and landed on the exotic shores of Tal Verrar to nurse their wounds. But even at this westernmost edge of civilization, they can't rest for long - and they are soon back doing what they do best: stealing from the undeserving rich and pocketing the proceeds for themselves.

    Anthony says: "This is how you write a series!"
    "Very good, but not quite as much as the 1st"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    After being sucked in to Scott Lynch's world and characters with the first book, I immediately jumped to this second one.

    The Lies of Locke Lamora was a great read, a great story, with a fantastic cast of characters and dialogue that made me curse every time I had to stop and take care of life.

    With that setup, it was probably too much to expect a repeat of that success with this second one. The writing remains strong in itself, but I found the story and setting less engaging this time around. I think some of that comes from the way the first book ended. As we start book two, what had been five Gentleman Bastards has been cut down to just Locke and Jean. While their banter remains as barbed and quick as ever, there's something missing with it just being the two of them to play off each other. While the new characters that come in to play with this story have their moments, they are still ultimately outsiders.

    Still, I don't want to be all negative - there is still much to enjoy with this story. Locke and Jean have fled to a new land working a new grand con that gets itself interrupted when Locke and Jean find themselves being caught up in a battle of wills between powerful men. The Bastards seem to be in much less control than in the first book. While their sharp wits and luck keep them going, this adventure is much more reactive than proactive.

    At least, until then end. In the last 20% of the story, when I was sure the story was going to finish with some kind of cliff hanger that would need resolution in the next book, Lynch pulls a Brandon Sanderson with everything coming to a quick resolution and our heroes put aside the defeatism they had been suffering and conjure a solution to at least several of their difficulties.

    Overall, I would still recommend it to those who enjoyed the first book. As I write this review, I'm downloading the third one so I can get going on it. I can't really offer a stronger endorsement than that.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The Lies of Locke Lamora

    • UNABRIDGED (21 hrs and 59 mins)
    • By Scott Lynch
    • Narrated By Michael Page
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (3283)
    Performance
    (2575)
    Story
    (2579)

    An orphan's life is harsh---and often short---in the island city of Camorr, built on the ruins of a mysterious alien race. But born with a quick wit and a gift for thieving, Locke Lamora has dodged both death and slavery, only to fall into the hands of an eyeless priest known as Chains---a man who is neither blind nor a priest. A con artist of extraordinary talent, Chains passes his skills on to his carefully selected "family" of orphans---a group known as the Gentlemen Bastards.

    Luke A. Reynolds says: "Stupendous, but be warned."
    "A great ride"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    Wow! Alright, now this guy and tell a tale! After spending some time with a few fairly mediocre books of late, it was a true refresher to read a book like this. A solid, tight narrative with interesting characters in a world fleshed out enough to form a good canvas, but not bogged down with excessive detail.

    Lock Lamora is a sharp witted and sharp tongued rouge who, along with his band of "Gentleman Bastards" make their way scamming the local nobility and staying one step ahead of the city's crime lord.

    It is set in a world not terribly unlike our own renaissance age with just enough magic and alternate technology to bring this into the realm of fantasy.

    The language, I'll grant, is rough in the sense that it makes GRR Martin's prose that of a choir boy. Still, it fits well within the world Locke Lamora inhabits.

    A most engaging tale and I look forward to the rest of the series.

    The audiobook is narrated by Michael Page who does an excellent job giving different voices to the characters and provides a suitable weight to the story with his narration.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Dracula [Audible Edition]

    • UNABRIDGED (15 hrs and 28 mins)
    • By Bram Stoker
    • Narrated By Alan Cumming, Tim Curry, Simon Vance, and others
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (2385)
    Performance
    (2178)
    Story
    (2204)

    The modern audience hasn't had a chance to truly appreciate the unknowing dread that readers would have felt when reading Bram Stoker's original 1897 manuscript. Most modern productions employ campiness or sound effects to try to bring back that gothic tension, but we've tried something different. By returning to Stoker's original storytelling structure - a series of letters and journal entries voiced by Jonathan Harker, Dr. Van Helsing, and other characters - with an all-star cast of narrators, we've sought to recapture its originally intended horror and power.

    N. Houghton says: "Gothic Horror Never Sounded So Good"
    "Interesting story, terrible structure"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    This one had been sitting in my "need to read it someday" queue for a long time and I finally gave it a listen this week.

    While the concept and characters were interesting, ultimately this story is deeply handicapped by Bram Stoker's narration technique. When the admonition to authors is "Show, don't tell", Dracula should be a textbook example of why. The whole story is "told" via a series of journals, diaries, telegrams,and newspaper articles - written to a supernatural degree of clarity and detail. The recorders of the various journals record dialog of the other characters to an exacting level - a contrivance that Stoker must engage in for the story to make any sense at all. The recorders have also generated a copious amount of notes and find all kinds of times to write things down. In the end, I had a much harder time suspending disbelief about the ability of everyone to write it all down than I did with the supernatural aspects of the story.

    I can only hope that any author who reads this comes away with the clear understanding that it is a very poor way to tell a story.

    This version was a multi reader cast put together by Audible. While I think that was probably the right choice, given all the points of view that are collected, it makes for an awkward presentation. For example, one narrator reads Van Helsing's journals in a voice that he created for that character. However, other characters journals who record Van Helsing's speeach in their own recordings use a voice for Van Helsing generated by the recording narrator - and none of them sound remotely alike. Now, it can be argued that each narrator recorded what they heard, but the disparity between then is jarring. Still, I don't think I would have made it through the book at all if it weren't narrated as an audiobook.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • The Name of the Wind: Kingkiller Chronicles, Day 1

    • UNABRIDGED (27 hrs and 58 mins)
    • By Patrick Rothfuss
    • Narrated By Nick Podehl
    Overall
    (12078)
    Performance
    (9728)
    Story
    (9848)

    This is a tale of sorrow, a tale of survival, a tale of one man's search for meaning in his universe, and how that search, and the indomitable will that drove it, gave birth to a legend.

    Joanna says: "Wow!"
    "Still suffers from the 1st person POV"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    This one had been on my "need to read someday" list for a long time and I finally took the opportunity to see what all the hype was about. The book takes on something of an interesting structure - most of it is a first person narrative of Kvothe essentially sharing his autobiography. This first book covers his story from early youth part way through him time studying at the "Arcanum" - a university like school where Kvothe has made his way to study both practical and arcane arts.

    This book is a little different from the typical first person narrative in that it starts and frequently returns to being a third person story - set in the "present" from when Kvothe is recounting his history to a man who collects such stories and has sought him out. This first book, particularly towards the end, suggests that this series may eventually move beyond a focus on telling Kvothe's history and moving forward again in the present. Hopefully, this change comes soon.

    While Kvothe is a somewhat interesting character so far, the story suffers as all first person narratives do. It feels more like following a character walking through a very linear video game. Kvothe recounts a string of episodes that he goes through. Because he is the only character we follow directly, the author is burdened with having him carry all the action. This leads to a string of extraordinarily good luck as, while Kvothe has the occasional setback, he mostly goes along outwitting one hapless adversary after another. Combined with the fact that Kvothe is never in any real danger - since he's the one telling of the events many years after the narrative takes place - Kvothe is ultimately a diminished character and it is hard to really care about him as much as I'd like to.

    I'll probably check out the next book at some point, but this experience didn't really leave me with a strong desire to immediately seek out the next book.

    As an audiobook, I do have to admit the narrator did make the story much more bearable. I don't think I would have finished the book if I were reading a hard copy. Nick Podehl does an excellent job with the material he's given and brings more life to Kvothe and the other characters than the written text itself manages on its own.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Words of Radiance: The Stormlight Archive, Book 2

    • UNABRIDGED (48 hrs and 15 mins)
    • By Brandon Sanderson
    • Narrated By Michael Kramer, Kate Reading
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (7030)
    Performance
    (6678)
    Story
    (6701)

    In that first volume, we were introduced to the remarkable world of Roshar, a world both alien and magical, where gigantic hurricane-like storms scour the surface every few days and life has adapted accordingly. Roshar is shared by humans and the enigmatic, humanoid Parshendi, with whom they are at war.

    Lore says: "48 more hours of Sanderson goodness!"
    "A solid second book, not as strong as the first"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    After many years now (though, certainly not GRR Martin long) we finally get the next volume of the Stormlight Archive. The Way of Kings was a captivating book and showed me that Sanderson was the right man to carry on with Robert Jordan's style of epic fantasy - building on his lessons and taking them to new levels.

    So, how does this second volume stand up? Overall, it was most enjoyable, though I don't think it quite measures up to the first book. Some of that is just perspective - TWOK introduced a whole new world with its set of characters, magic, and history. WOR builds on that and takes us deeper into the lives of the central players and expands upon what we know about this corner of Brandon Sanderson's Cosmere.

    The first four parts and the interludes that connect them are all quite solid and enjoyable. This book focuses more on Shallan as a character and we live through flashbacks of her history much as we did through Kaladin's in TWOK. She proves to be every bit as interesting a character with this book to help us get to know her better.

    Where the book falls short, IMHO, is in the final section. It's hard to describe exactly what doesn't quite click with it. There is much going on and the juggling between viewpoints doesn't seem to be handled as well this time. Also, while I appreciate Mr. Sanderson's writing style and humor, some of the dialog and metaphors in the last section become a little to hokey and they threw me out of the story a few times. Perhaps once more through editing was needed for this last part.

    Still, the book overall succeeds in taking us deeper into Sanderson's newest world and revealing both the potential of the epic danger and heroism that we can look forward to. From getting to hear him talk about the series at a recent book signing, I'm convinced for now that he knows where this series is going and I'm ready to continue on the journey. I still solidly recommend the series.

    Audiowise - Kate and Michael once again given excellent performances. Having these two on board as the narrators together is always a treat.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Kenobi: Star Wars

    • UNABRIDGED (13 hrs and 36 mins)
    • By John Jackson Miller
    • Narrated By Jonathan Davis
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (568)
    Performance
    (542)
    Story
    (544)

    Tatooine - a harsh desert world where farmers toil in the heat of two suns while trying to protect themselves and their loved ones from the marauding Tusken Raiders. A backwater planet on the edge of civilized space. And an unlikely place to find a Jedi Master in hiding, or an orphaned infant boy on whose tiny shoulders rests the future of a galaxy.

    Amazon Customer says: ""The Rifleman"... with a Lightsaber"
    "Davis and Miller captures Obi-wan's transistion"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    At the end of Episode III, Obi-Wan Kenobi is forced into hiding after believing that he killed Anakin in their confrontation. He took with him the infant Luke Skywalker and pledged to watch over him until the time was right. Episode VI (or, to us Gen-xer's, Star Wars) sees "Crazy Old Ben" Kenobi pulled out of hiding to finally lead the teen age Luke back out into space to fulfill his destiny.

    In between, we have been left to wonder how Obi-Wan became Ben and what life was like for him. This book gives us, at last, the first part of the answer. Set in the months following the end of Episode III, John Jackson Miller takes us on a journey to see how Kenobi struggles to transform himself from the galactic hero to hidden away hermit. The change is not a smooth one for a man used to throwing himself into the action and coming to the rescue of those in need.

    The book has been, I think fairly, been called more of a Western rather than a true "Star Wars" novel. But, in truth, it must be what it is in order to successfully deliver Kenobi's story. Tatooine is a remote world where the events of the Republic/Empire are largely third hand tales and life is governed by the efforts to "farm" moisture from the dry desert air while the real threats come from the Hutt's who run the planet and the native Sand People who fight the settlers over it.

    The story is largely successful and mostly convincing. Where the story does fall short is in the final acts. The action becomes excessively complicated and feels like something Lucas would throw together as a bunch of unnecessary "wiz-bang". The final disposition of Kenobi, while it ends as it does because continuity requires it, doesn't really get him there in a way I could quite buy into. To say more would spoil things. Overall, it is worth checking out, so I don't want to give too much away.

    As is my custom, I consumed this as an audiobook. As has been the case of late, the audio production is superb, and Johnathan Davis, as I've come to expect, does an excellent job bringing these characters to life. He is especially convincing as Kenobi - an iconic voice well known thanks to Ewan MacGregor and James Arnold Taylor's portrayals in the movies and Clone Wars TV series. Davis picks up Kenobi's voice and mannerisms seemlessly and probably makes me give this story it's fourth star when I might have been inclined to just give it three.

    3 of 3 people found this review helpful
  • Sheepfarmer's Daughter: The Deed of Paksenarrion, Book 1

    • UNABRIDGED (15 hrs and 53 mins)
    • By Elizabeth Moon
    • Narrated By Jennifer Van Dyck
    Overall
    (1186)
    Performance
    (860)
    Story
    (869)

    Refusing to marry a pig farmer and joining the army, even if it means never seeing her family again, Paksenarrion begins an adventure that enables her to restore an overthrown ruler.

    Christopher says: "Intriguing start"
    "A solid effort and enjoyable tale"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    I remember first reading this book, probably near the time that it came out. Trying to figure out how I even stumbled upon it - I finally concluded that it was probably a recommendation from the SciFi/Fantasy book club that I was a member of back then. Seeing that is had been recorded as an audiobook from the Audible Frontiers program, I decided to pay it another visit as I had vague, but favorable memories of the series.

    So, enough history - what's it all about? Well, it is a bit of a different twist on the hero's journey. Paksenarrion starts off as a young woman who runs away from home to escape an arranged marriage that she has no interest in. Thanks to stories from her cousin, she races off to learn to be a fighter in a mercenary company. This first book focuses on her adventures of learning the ropes of being a soldier and the engagements her company get tangled up in. Along the way, Elizabeth Moon starts introducing the readers to the world she's created. While it's not the grand epic of Tolkein or Martin, I actually appreciate the rather lighter and more accessible nature of this by comparison.

    The cast of characters is relatively small as well, with the story really focusing on Paks. That too, for me, is also a pleasant break compared to the heavyweights of fantasy and the hundreds of characters that you have to keep track of as any one of them may be important five books after we meet them. No, this is Paks' story and the other characters the come along serve their purpose in advancing her story.

    I had not known until finding the audiobook version that Elizabeth Moon was a Marine before writing this first novel. It certainly shows as her writing provides a lot more detail into the efforts of training and the maneuvers of fighting than I typically see in a fantasy setting.

    Overall, it's a solid book, especially for her first one. Probably the biggest weakness is the narrator. She speaks in a very clipped fashion. I can usually listen to audible at 1.25x speed without it having an impact on the reading quality. However, with this narrator, I had to slow it down to 1x speed to make sense of her. Audible has some very strong women narrator's, unfortunately, this book didn't draw one of them. Still, it wasn't bad enough for me to write off the series. In truth, the story remains interesting enough that I plan to go through the other two books again and most likely pick up the later novels set in this world.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful
  • Treat Me Like a Customer: Using Lessons from Work to Succeed in Life

    • UNABRIDGED (5 hrs and 46 mins)
    • By Louis Upkins
    • Narrated By Louis Upkins
    Overall
    (4)
    Performance
    (3)
    Story
    (3)

    Do you feel as though you’re doing everything right to provide for your family but sense a growing distance between you and those you love the most? According to entrepreneur Louis Upkins, you may be doing all the right things, but in the wrong order. Using a simple customer service principle, you can learn how to be just as successful at home as you are at work. Fulfill your calling as a parent and spouse by doing what you do so well at work.

    Edward says: "Common sense ideas presented in a novel way"
    "Common sense ideas presented in a novel way"
    Overall
    Performance
    Story

    Louis Upkins is a Christian man and has written his book with this target audience in mind. Others can benefit from the general principles that he offers. However, that is his background and it is the history that he draws from in expressing his message.

    And his message is simple and largely sensible. We claim that our families are the most important things in our lives, certainly more so than anything that goes on at our jobs. Yet, for many, actions speak louder than words and those actions are that when push comes to shove, the job comes first.

    Mr. Upkins message is to bring the customer driven focus that leads to success in business back to the home life - to think in terms of customer service in our dealings with our families. On the surface, it sounds insulting. Surely we should think of our families better than customers. But, digging deeper, the focus of the books is more about using the techniques of customer service to make for more effective relations at home.

    Overall, I think the advice is good. In listening to the author, I found myself already doing a lot of what he suggests - much of it seems obvious. Because of that, I find myself sympathetic to the message.

    Structurally, I do think the book could actually be a good deal shorter, though it's not a long book to begin with. The introductory section in the beginning tends toward the repetitve. The last section also feels somewhat like filler - notes that the author wants to communicate, but that don't really fit in anywhere else.

    The audiobook I listened to features the author doing his own narration. He doesn't have a future as a professional narrator, but reading his own material does give it an honest tone - this advice comes across as something that he really believes in and wants to share.

    Overall, a decent read. While I don't think it's entirely original in its ideas, I do think it is original in its approach to presenting them.

    0 of 0 people found this review helpful

Report Inappropriate Content

If you find this review inappropriate and think it should be removed from our site, let us know. This report will be reviewed by Audible and we will take appropriate action.

Cancel

Thank You

Your report has been received. It will be reviewed by Audible and we will take appropriate action.