Mitch Riley, the ruthless assistant director of the FBI, intends to frame Cornelia "Nellie" Easter, the judge who helped the Sisterhood evade prison, and their lawyer, Lizzie Fox, in order to save his own career. He's created a special task force to hunt the Sisters down. Mitch has the entire FBI behind him, but he's about to discover that he's no match for seven formidable women with an unbreakable bond and a wickedly cunning plan to bring the fight right to his door.
©2008 Fern Michaels; (P)2007 Brilliance Audio, Inc.
I love this series of books, the only thing that would make them better is if there was not so much bad language in them. Other than that, I have really enjoyed them. Be sure to try to listen to them in order!!
I am sure Michaels is a good writer but this novel was a waste of my money. There were too many characters and too many subplots. If one had been chosen and developed, it would have been palatable.
Can hardly wait to listen to the next book...each one builds on the last!!
The reading performance is excellent! Holds your attention and keeps your adrenalin running!
I have loved every Sisterhood book!
This was billed as the first in the Rules of the Game series, but in reality it was around the eighth in The Sisterhood series. I specifically bought this book in one of Audible's sales of books that are the first in a series, so I was disappointed to learn that you needed background info to appreciate what was going on. I went back and read the first three so I could get an idea of what was going on with the characters. This one wasn't quite as cheesy as the first few I read, which I was happy to learn. It was okay but I'm tired of the series; there aren't many new twists. The one thing that really bothered me is that these are supposed to be strong, smart women - yet they take their orders from a man and they talk about how he has all the good ideas! Something is wrong with that picture given the theme of the book.
Learn to write.
The author labored with an incomprehensible plot, unbelievable in almost any context, so much so that it seem more of a cartoon than a novel. But, even more than Batman and the Joker, both the protagonists and the bad guy were thin caricatures, not of real persons, but of unlikeable comic strip heroes and villains. The story line jumped and had fits and starts (with no fun involved). I just wish it had stopped earlier, so I could erase it.
Don't make the character's voices so strained. It is sometime more difficult for a female voice actor to 'do' males; in Laual's case, she seemed more troubled by artificial distinctions between her female characters. The audio performance was likely hampered by the script.
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