Kunerth does a masterful job of weaving together the individual stories of each of the characters with the facts connected with juvenile justice and the death sentence. It was both informative and interesting. I appreciated the research that went into Trout as well as the writing style. It left me with a broader perspective of a difficult subject.
The characters were written about with compassion rather than judgement. No one person was portrayed as a one-dimensional monster.
Malos narration is easy to listen to and engaging. I appreciate that he is able to add some characterization without making the performance into audio theater. He has a nice blend of energy that keeps me involved in the book and a calm that makes the listening experience smooth and enjoyable. His presentation of narrative as well as facts are both clear and clean. I enjoyed his performance of Trout.
It was fascinating to learn about the tensions held in a developing teenage brain. The book did a good job explaining physiological reasons for many teenage actions and traits.
Yes. Anderson's book gave me a new perspective on my relationship with my pets. While mine do not seem as gifted as Leaf, I am now open to the idea of "listening" in a different way to the things our companions have to share with us.
I appreciated Allen's vulnerability as he faced a very frightening illness. He shares his struggles with the variety of emotions that send one on a roller coaster when we are not well and how this can impact how we interact with family members, co-workers, and of course, pets.
Malos is easy to listen to, keeps the story moving with lively narration and does not overshadow the story he is telling. I like how he performed "Leaf" and will be looking for of his narrations.
The story was well researched and Moore had done his home work.
He did a nice job with the different voices, but initially I found his voice irritating.
The story was told from the eyes of Biff. I enjoyed the humor and the "personalizing" of the story of Jesus told from a creative perspective.
I found Moore's book to be an enjoyable story. While there was a lot of humor (more juvenile that cerebral), it was not offensive in that it did not attack any of the traditionally held Christian beliefs nor did it poke fun at the religion.
Scott presents a carefully researched and accessible understanding medieval and modern miracle cures by Christian saints. While he does not discount the possibility of supernatural intervention, he offers interesting theories about the pscyho/social and physiological factors that contribute to the healing of the faithful. He is respectful of and open to religious explanations of cures. The book is well organized and written so that the average reader can easily understand it. I appreciated how he covered not only the distant past, but also examined the impact of current technology on the veneration of saints.
Malos does an excellent job narrating this book. He clearly put effort into finding the correct pronunciation for foreign and scientific words. He conveyed an enthusiasm for the material that made it more interesting and engaging. What could have been a dry, scientific read was easy to listen to and held my attention. I believe his narration made a good book better. Well read!
Malos is a superb narrator. He brings energy and interest to his material and adds to it in a way that does not distract from the work. He is easy to listen to and he holds my attention, even on this book which could have become a dry and boring scientific dissertation. His pace, clarity and pronunciation are first-rate.
I enjoyed hearing this book. This is the first time I have listened to an audio book for something that was not a story. Given that this book is researched based, I was pleasantly surprised by how the audio version held my attention and how well I was able to follow and take in the information. (Kudos to the author and narrator!) I am looking forward to expanding my use of audio books based on this experience.
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