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The Quick and the Dead

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  • The Quick and the Dead | Louis L'Amour

    The Quick and the Dead

    • UNABRIDGED (5 hrs and 3 mins)
    • By Louis L'Amour
    • Narrated By Jason Culp
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (59)
    Performance
    (54)
    Story
    (53)

    When Duncan McKaskel decided to move his family west, he knew he would face dangers, and he was prepared for them. He knew about the exhausting terrain, and he was expecting the punishing elements. What he worried about was having to use violence against other men - men who would follow him and try to steal the riches that he didn't even possess.

  • The Quick and the Dead | Marcia Willett

    The Quick and the Dead

    • UNABRIDGED (6 hrs and 11 mins)
    • By Marcia Willett
    • Narrated By June Barrie
    Overall
    (2)
    Performance
    (0)
    Story
    (0)

    Clarissa really falls in love with the house – a beautiful Tudor manor in the Welsh Marches – and marrying Thomas is simply the best way to get it. But life there isn’t quite the idyll she expects. Thomas is so busy with the farm that he doesn’t see the need for a social life, and his two elderly, eccentric aunts – though charming – aren’t the most stimulating companions. When Evan appears on the scene, Clarissa is ripe for a little diversion. But the complications that ensue demand Welsh magic to unravel them.

  • The Quick and the Dead: Fallen Soldiers and Their Families in the Great War | Richard Van Emden

    The Quick and the Dead: Fallen Soldiers and Their Families in the Great War

    • UNABRIDGED (9 hrs and 16 mins)
    • By Richard Van Emden
    • Narrated By Allen O'Reilly
    Overall
    (3)
    Performance
    (3)
    Story
    (3)

    At the end of the First World War more than 192,000 wives had lost their husbands, and nearly 400,000 children had lost their fathers. A further half a million children had lost one or more siblings. Appallingly, one in eight wives died within a year of receiving news of their husband's death. Few people remained unscathed and the effects of the conflict are still with us.

    Steve Pennock says: "Poor Narration"
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