Fast paced, action-packed and high body count. Narrator was pretty good, even didn't mind his foreign accents (tho I don't think Arabic accents roll the R's as much as he did...). Good characters, Dewey especially - need more of him! Definitely worth buying book #2.
After reading the summary, I was expecting a teary downer of a story, but instead found it almost uplifting, even a bit inspirational. I liked the characters and the believable way they interacted with each other. The medical scenes weren't overbearing - enough information to get the gist of what they were dealing with, but not so much that it becomes a Medical Drama. Mostly it was about how Daisy deals with her life, and her relationship with her husband (and other characters), with this new, terrible prognosis. Rebecca Lowman excels at this type of narrative, and she performs all but the last chapter.
I didn't get very far into this to be able to rate the story itself. Candace Thaxton was too distracting - speed up, slow down, speed up again, all in one sentence. Returning this one. (but I LOVED Hatvany's "Safe With Me" - I'm not giving up on this writer, just Candace Thaxton)
Loved this story - at times it moved me to tears, and at other times made me want hit him (listen and you'll find out who!). The 3 narrators were perfect, especially Rebekkah Ross. This is my first Amy Hatvany, and I'm looking forward to trying more.
It took a while to get into this story, but as I got to know Ove better it dawned on me that this is a really sweet story. I laughed aloud a few times, and was deeply touched some, too. Narration is good - just the right amount of gruffness for Ove, and the accents and inflections of the other characters were well done.
Riveting story, great narration. Seems a bit faster-paced for a Gabriel novel, which makes it that much more thrilling. Many of the same characters from The English Girl appear here, and play more involved roles. Really love this series, and this one is top-notch.
Set in the early 90's, this isn't old enough to be historical, but old enough to make me impatient. ("...he was even known to take a cellular phone with him to the movies..."). Also, 95% of the books I've listened to that were narrated by George Guidall have been great, but once in a blue moon he reads in a sort of slower, prissy style, and this is one of those. Maybe I've been spoiled by more modern spy thrillers (such as the unsurpassable Vince Flynn's Mitch Rapp series). I might have loved it if I'd listened to it when it was new.
This would have rated "riveting", if it was maybe two downloads instead of three. Good characters; interesting to have "real" ones, such as Bowie and Santa Anna. Bogged down at times; some scenes were just longer than they needed to be. Still a good enough story to stick with it, and George Guidall's narration was great, as usual.
I've been a fan of Zombie Lit forever, and this ranks right up with the best. No new angles really; the usual order of walking dead and survival, but it's very well written. Fast paced and believable, and Jay Snyder is pitch-perfect. Looking forward to the sequels.
Story is simple and straightforward; a nice glimpse into early 1900's New York, especially for newly arrived immigrants. Nicola Barber is good as the main character, Molly, and various children's voices. Her way of reading male character's voices, especially American accents, and certain older women, borders on cringe-worthy. Still, I like the story and care about the characters well enough to stick with it.
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