Fuhrman takes the listener on a detective's journey through the crucial first 24 hours of the investigation. We uncover not only the bloody glove but also explosive new evidence recorded by Fuhrman and his partner at the scene but astonishingly never presented at the trial. New revelations about the incompetence and corruption that pervaded the "Trial of the Century" will set the record straight.
©1997 Mark Fuhrman; (P)1997 Blackstone Audiobooks
"He is providing a badly needed, if one-sided retrospective on how his role unfolded." (The New York Times Book Review)
Love to learn, cook, bake, garden and always love a great book.
This book explains this very publicized trial from the inside. It is very interesting and I learned a lot.
this was very mono tone, i had to keep rewinding to get what the reader was saying. could not keep my interest so i read the book and it was very interesting.
book form only, see above
anyone, multiple people
this was so mono tone and uninteresting i almost canceled my audio account thinking all books would be like this, i gave it another try and am glad i did.
It still amazes me how OJ got away with murder. This books explains why.
I found the in depth look at the "Trial of the Century" to be very intersting. Also learning more about Fuhrman and how it affected his life was great as well. Highly recommended. Also, if you happen to believe that the defendant was guilty (as many of us did), there is also further evidence that this was the case. Good book. Good content.
The additional details on the evidence & subsequent trial.
I listened to the OJ trial and was familiar with most of the names. If you can to thn this book is very addicting. I would recommend it and flew through it. The reader was annoying but the subject matter made up for it. 3 of 5 stars
Narrator and substance
I don't like his voice. Rather irritating
Really was not interesting. Hoping to switch out for another book
Not at all what I expected. I had hope to hear more about the evidence in the case as oppose to hearing Furman complain about how he was treated. It's OK to talk about it once but it's littered throughout the book. Should not been called Murder in Brentwood for the author spent a tremendous amount of time complaining about how poorly everyone else did but him. Would not recommend this book to anyone who wanted to know more about the case than was in the press already
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