This is a good audiobook.
I have enjoyed thinking about how some people are unable to grasp things not because they are stupid, but because they have already formed an idea about them.
The author is rare for being a good performer as well. Given the divisiveness the topic could engender in some, the open, thoughtful voice of the author lends an even tone that allows everyone to enjoy and learn.
The importance of emotion to reason.
Funny. Clever. Amusing.
Not really. This is a guilty read. I did not want to like it, but come on, this is like Buffy in Druid form.
The text and the performer were well matched.
Wait For It.
The ending is the best part because the author does a great job of getting you there.
The performance annoyed me at first, but grew on me with time. The story is good and the performer is talented, so the combination makes for an experience unique to the audio format.
I enjoyed the main character and the performer who gave her extra character.
The main character.
The main character.
The rook-your next move may be your last.
This was a fun modern fantasy find. Parts got a bit cluttered, but overall the story moved well, the performance was great, and the take on fantasy proved engaging.
I thought this was a nice review of reality, bringing the big picture into a small space for everyone to think about in one sitting.
The concepts were painstakingly easy to follow.
The performers played well off of each other, lighting the text up with their exchange of roles.
I think a younger audience interested but less familiar with the fantasy genre might enjoy this story.
I think this is a competent story, but not very interesting.
The performance did not match the topic. The voice was too deep and reading a bit stilted so that none of the humor in the story played through very well.
The author and narrator were the best parts.
The authors anecdotes made the story interesting.
The author shares story from her personal experiences, there aren't really characters.
I did not like the first part at all. The story is light and snarky, but the narration is deep and moody. The incongruity did not sit well at first, but I got into it by the second half. By the last third of the story I was pretty interested to see how it would turn out.
Actually it makes me a little weary of the "modern werewolf " "updated supernatural" genre
Not really. This story might read better than it is heard.
I will have to try another book by Larry Correia. I am not sure if it is the author or the narrator, but the story does not fit well with Oliver Wyman.
I like the audio productions of these books because they add a little something. The stories are so tightly contolled that there is never any real risk involved, so hearing a production helps immensely. Of course, the biggest problem is the protrayal of Lando. Um, has the performer never seen the movies? When did Lando become a Texan?
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