A mushroom hunting foray turns gruesome when Kate Shugak stumbles across a burnt, decaying corpse amid a grove of morels. Was the deceased the hapless victim of last year's forest fire? Why has no one reported him missing? And why wasn't he wearing any clothes? Absent evidence of foul play, the troopers are inclined to call it death by misadventure; Kate's instincts suggest otherwise, leading her down a path that requires her to confront issues of community, faith, and free will.
©1995 Dana Stabenow (P)2013 Brilliance Audio, Inc.
It was Kate so I liked it as always but it also didn't end in a way that I liked. It made sense and all the lose ends were tied up but......
Marguerite Gavin did her usual wonderful job narrating.
I do wish these were coming out quicker. The last one was last August and now this one in March. Hope we get another in August.
I love the Kate Shugak series, but not this one. Stabenow spends the entire book minus a few chapters justifying her view of God, religion, the Bible, and those who believe in Christ. I suppose if I agreed with her, I'd like the book. But I think she's completely wrong. If I wanted to listen to her brand of "religion" I'd read a non-fiction book. And I very much object to her using characters and a story line that I love to try to convince me of something that is not true.
Yes, because this is the best presented work on this topic that I have seen so far. And it makes a great and inspirational Kate Shugak story.
Kate and Mutt, of course. Sorry, with the audiobook, I may be using the wrong spellings.
She has a great expressive voice. She makes fewer mistakes in communicating the author's meaning, according to my ear and understanding. I love the authentic sound of the Alaskan words. I have the impression that Marguerite puts a lot of work into these performances.
Very thoughtful. I really appreciate how well Dana Stabenow was able to bring out positive responses to what are naturally depressing truths. I am very glad that she wrote this book. The idea that it is irresponsible to turn ones moral compass over to some other authority, resonates perfectly with my own thoughts on religion.
I do plan to listen to this again in a few months.
Well told tale of religious fanaticism in the bush. Well told tale of religious fanaticism in the Alaskan bush country. Well told tale of religious fanaticism in the bush. Well told tale of religious fanaticism in the bush. Al most as fanatic as audible's insistence that I write a lot of words for nothing. Zzzzzzzzzzzzz zzzzzzzzzz zzzzzzzzzzz zzzzzzzzzzzz zzz zzz zzz zzz zzz zzz
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