Hmmm not sure this was a bit dark for my tastes.
No, I don't want to know anything more about either of those people.
I like stories about "real" people, but these two take it to an extreme - they are way to sick for me to want to know as much as I know about them. The first part was entertaining and intrieging, the second half I found quite depressing. On the good side - it was well crafted and narrated and kept me very interested until close to the end when I saw no hope in sight and then I felt cheated - why should I have cared about two suck sick individuals.
I like that the story is told from the dog's point of view. But after listening to 4 of these books, the lines are getting redundant. This book didn't seem to have much of a plot, just more of the silly, but clever lines from the previous books.
Yeah, I still find them entertaining, but I couldn't tell you what this one was about.
I like listening to these books in particular - I like the way he does what the dog is thinking.
Spencer needs to add some more to his material - too much like the previous books.
If they liked romance novels and overused plots I recommend it. The whole religious cult theme has been well explored by many other books; I think she picked two of the characters right out of the Davinci Code - gag!
Well, I usually avoid romance because I prefer to have my characters be real not Barbie and Ken dolls.
I think Jan Maxwell did as good a job as possible with the material she had to work with.
This book was boring. It never went anywhere interesting. Funny, it was not - the main character is a pathetic, egocentric, looser that ruins women's lives is not funny. A waste of money.
This book seemed more about living with autism then about the characters. Maybe I've read too many of her books, but this one seemed formulaic and predictable. However the education in Autism made it well worth the listen.
This book was full of it's self and tedious. There was no point to reading it. Much of it was written in letters which no one would write to a stranger. It was an art history lesson written as fiction - yuk!
Report Inappropriate Content