Yes. The reader brought alot to the table.
Enjoyed the in-depth creation of the world.
His variation of the characters, and their relevance.
yes. It's a very fresh take on the clone genre. Really well done, and appropriate vocal choices by Kafer.
42. Was a first-person novel, so he had just the right amount of snide and smart-aleckieness in his delivery.
Poignant. Interesting. Historical.
The images in my mind of the town in the NW where it took place. Love stories like that. And the narrator really did a good job with the era and the location. Good vocal choices and variety.
The slew of characters that you would see in this story from the turn of the century really came to life. I would have had thoughts of their voices, but these were so much more vivid. I'm looking forward to the next one he narrates in this series!
I'm usually a Mystery/Suspense listener, but this was a nice change of pace. I will listen to its sequel.
He's a great narrator. Good pacing. Nice cadence. Brings color to characters. Appropriate accents and range. Kept me in the story for the entire run.
It was an appropriate fictional telling of a scenario that happens a good amount nowadays. Conscience vs. The Mighty Dollar. And the narrator does a great job flushing these characters out. Nice variety too.
Easy. Memorable Salt-of-the-Earth East Coaster. I remember people like him.
All these characters were real. And there was a good amount of variation between them all. Was quite a colorful bit of storytelling.
Some wordplay on Beauty and The Beast...but would have to take some time to flush it out.
Certainly I would, if they enjoyed the subject matter, or if they were looking for an interesting, nuanced listen.
His tone and pace is perfect for this genre. Smooth with a touch of mystery.
Watch your back...They may not be from this planet!
I've listened to about 175. But not too many military novels. I thought Ciulla did a really great job with all the different types of individuals in this book, on both sides of the Cold War fence. It's in the top 20, for sure.
I really liked Fritz Kranz. Believable German (or Austrian...can't remember). Felt for him.
Again, I liked Fritz, and I liked the Russian baddies. Levchenko most of all.
I recommend it, if you like military. There's a lot of technical jargon, so if you like to be educated while you listen to some action, this is a good listen.
Yeah, I think so. The narrator did a great job with the tension, the situations, and the different people. It added a lot to the story, where your imagination may not take you there otherwise.
Yes. I didn't know what the outcome was going to be for Tino, for Jimmy, Marisol, etc. It had a really good mix of suspense and violence. Paul Levine is a good author.
Loved Jimmy Payne as the lead. Also liked Chitwood, and Simeon Rutledge.
Sad story about human trafficking and a scumbag rancher. But it's fiction. I'm cool with it.
I would, because it's a lot of foreshadowing of technical educational stuff that you may miss the first time around, since a little may be over one's head. But it's got great value, so a second listen at some point in time would be worth it.
It's somewhat dry material, but Jeffrey Kafer did a nice consistent job with it. He's got a nice cadence for this subject matter.
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