©2005 Splendide Mendax, Inc. and Lincoln Child. All Rights Reserved.; (P)2005 Time Warner AudioBooks. All Rights Reserved.
"Intriguing thriller." (Publishers Weekly)
This was my first one. And I wanted to stay in the car, listening to it. since downloaded two more and each just keeps getting better and better. I don't know what I will do when I have heard them all.
You have to listen to this one.
I'm a serious Audible Junkie, just can't get enough of this great company.
Yes, but I am a fan of A X L Pendergast.
A good listen, not the best, but not bad. Relic was my favourite.
Always consistently good.
No, Relic would be good though.
Dance of Death is a fast-paced thriller that never lets up and keeps the reader turning pages, so to speak.
Pendergast is back, but this time his evil brother is out to finally extract his revenge on the FBI Agent. Targeting those close to Pendergast (friends and colleagues), the evil Diogenese embarks on a quest to methodically murder them while framing Pendergast and while planning on carrying out the "perfect" crime.
I can't say more without giving away important plot points, but I will say "read this book!" You will not be disappointed.
Love Books and listen while working out and on the way to and from work
I was surprised that the story did not suffer to much being abridged. It's not as good as other Pendacast stories as its missing the more super natural accepts of other stories but its still very good.
Preston and Child, absolutely; Mr Auberjonois, maybe.
I'm undecided. Obviously if I wanted to listen to the book badly enough, I would tolerate
Mr Auberjonois's delivery, but there are better narrators out there.
The story did hold my attention, but I felt it was let down a little by the narration. I understand Scott Brick is in high demand, but I thought he brought something special to other books I've read by the boys, especially Riptide, Ice Limit and Brimstone. Nevertheless, don't let the narration put you off this story; it's still a very good yarn.
Baltimore book lover
This story started out strong. The main character's diobolical brother is planning the crime of a lifetime and our intreped heroes must stop him. Creative murders, taunting clues. Good stuff. Every once in a while, however, the story shifts to a debate about the fate of some native american masks at a museum. These two plots never intersect and it just feels like filler. I still think that seventy-five percent of the book is very good and the narrator does an excellent job as usual.
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