Yes, I would. It's a good mystery wonderfully performed by the amazing Anna Massey. Full of interesting characters and a non-typical setting.
I loved the nurse, Amy Leatheran. Her matter-of-fact personality and her interactions with Poirot were charming and very well written.
Oh, the last scene definitely. It's always fun when Poirot gathers all the suspects and reveals the solution to the crime.
It was, though I couldn't. I did get through it very fast, though, because I was nicely engaged.
I have, in fact, listened to this twice. It's a very skilled adaptation of one of my favorite Austen books. And the performances are wonderful.
You can't help but love Fanny Price and admire her strength, humor, and resilience.
The cast was universally strong and wonderfully captured the idiosyncrasies of the individual characters.
When Fanny gets sent back to her family and she had to adjust to live away from Mansfield Park.
She must die.
This is a wonderful Christie, full of interesting characters, a compelling mystery with plenty of suspects, and a thoroughly loathsome victim. Rather like her "Murder in Mesopotamia" for the exotic setting.
I loved the epilogue where we find out what happened to the family after the crime was solved.
Not "moved" really, but I did enjoy the "gathering of the suspects" scene.
Gone too young.
Each time Vera received a telegram you could just feel the pain.
I thought all the performances were wonderful. I especially enjoyed Jonathan Firth as Edward Brittain. He did a lovely job capturing the journey from idealism to fatalism.
Only their words were left behind.
Yes, I would. It was an enjoyable book and a nice piece of pure Christie escapism.
I rather liked Vera, perhaps because the actress who performed her was so skilled.
This is yet another fine radio adaptation with a full cast, like an old-time radio show.
Moved, no, but I loved the end.
I haven't yet read the print edition, but I very much enjoyed Hugh Fraser's performance.
The limited pool of suspects made for an interesting whodunnit.
The end of a Christie book is always a favorite.
I chuckled in a few places, mostly due to Mr. Fraser's charming voices.
I would, as it's a well-written and well-performed example of a compelling series.
Pretty much every scene with Morris in it is memorable.
The brainstorming at the bridal shower scene was memorable.
No, but it did make me feel much sympathy for Morris, who has always been one of my favorite characters of the series.
It's a solid example of the story and pacing of all the "In Death" series books.
Eve, of course. She and Roarke are wonderful characters.
Polished, interesting, lively
Not really, but I thought the suspect interviews at the end were very well done.
If I knew someone liked the "In Death" series, I would definitely recommend this.
The sense of tension and a good cat-and-mouse plot.
I really enjoy her as Eve Dallas. She does a nice job of capturing both her good and bad sides.
No, but it was an enjoyable story and one I'd listen to again.
I was very impressed with Emily Durante's performance. Her character voices were individual and lively and made the whole book a delight.
Check out the rest of the Brides quartet. Nora Roberts does it again.
Warm, personal, engaging.
Sometimes it's hard to see what's right in front of you.
It's hard to compare as this is part of a series and all of the JD Robb books on audio are captivating and well-performed.
You really can't go wrong with any Eve Dallas/Rourke book.
Towards the end of the book, Eve's team really comes together and that sense of "family" was really nice to have.
Yes, but it took me a bit as I was listening on a commute.
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