Doubtful. The narrator mispronounced critical words like anesthesia, which is repeated dozens of times throughout the book. He would pronounce it "Anastasia". Another was jubilant, which he pronounced jubUlant.
All the accounts of out-of-body and near-death experiences.
This is a very compelling study. He even speaks to the skeptics and explains why their explanations don't hold up.
Absolutely! Wayne's choice as narrator was perfect. It really felt like we were listening to the author all the time. His characterizations were spot-on, i especially liked his rendition of "Travis".
Joel Salatin's "Folks, this ain't Normal". This book is more about the romantic, even spiritual aspect of farming, but still holds a ton of great educational material for those considering this lifestyle.
His very intimate, even confessional story of his father's passing was honest and brave.
I've listened to this book twice now, and I plan to hear it again.
Greg Gutfeld, for crying out loud!! Greg, why didn't you read your own book? This guy reads like some old worn-out broadway actor, with golden toned enunciation. The humor, which is such a critical part of this book is totally lost by horrible reading by Kramer.
"She gives readers everything from expert instruction in organic farming to an entrepreneur's manual on how to grow a business," is what it says in the description. I'm five chapters in and all the author's done so far is talk about her life, history, women's rights, and her failing marriage. All of this might be fine if that's what you are looking for, but this is just a personal diary about this woman's life without much practical education.
I was led to believe this book would help me better understand what organic farming is all about. It's not. It's an intimate look into this woman's life.
Just deliver what is described in the summary!
City girl farms.
No, never. She is one of these precise, very accurate readers who is careful to enunciate every single vowel and consonant. No one talks like that! She also seems to have a snippy disdain for the very content she is relating. I really would have loved to have heard the author tell this story herself.
Dr. Collins' sincerity shines through in this fascinating explanation of his journey to belief. He has researched this subject thoroughly and thoughtfully and sensitively presents his case for the presence of a Divine Creator. Those for whom many organized religions have failed to satisfactorily convince will be attracted to Dr. Collins' case. He is careful to not offend. Something that is almost impossible to do these days.
Dr. Collins' tremendous amount of research into the origins of the universe and humanity's unique qualifications as children of a Divine Creator.
His delivery is sensitive and kind.
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