A new genre for me. A great reader.
Narration was good. Story not.
After the first few Gray Man novels the plots became increasingly strained with extensive rough and tumble chase scenes and too much unnecessary details that seemed only there to fill pages.
Narration was good.
I read that this genre is called
Nothing better than some Tiffany Aching in your stocking. Terry Pratchett and Stephen Briggs truly make magic.
Anyone surprised by King's language hasn't read him before. The comments about the reader are puzzling as he does an excellent job and I often find myself lingering in my car to see what happens. After reading the comments about his political slant I was attuned to it and found he was quite tame and, for this reader, there were many opportunities he missed.
Clarissa describes a way of interpreting dreams using ones own associations instead of those of dream dictionaries- allowing one access to the messages of dreams in a much more direct and authentic manner.
A straight forward, plausibly paced, police procedural that, while realistic, was extremely engaging . Mankell's characters are fully developed and he isn't compelled to create a crime so horrific (as most American mystery writers do) that you are never able to see the murderer as a human being. Nice shades of grey. Kurt Wallender reminds me of another favorite- Harry Bosch.
Sci-fi with an emphasis on sci. No gratuitous plot lines. Complex without confusion, evocative, terrifying (a la Oryx and Crake), engrossing from start to finish. Excellent reader. Bravo Audible.
I've happily just discovered Neil Gaiman and am thrilled by his quirky magic and thoroughly sympathetic, extremely human protagonists. Neil Gaiman is a wonderful reader.
A look into a fascinating lifestyle. Written in an evocative and informative manner. Confused as to the amount of nonfiction included as the main character and the author seem to be one and the same?
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