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Search Results for Narrator: 

Jim Weiss

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  • Just So Stories | Rudyard Kipling

    Just So Stories

    • UNABRIDGED (3 hrs and 27 mins)
    • By Rudyard Kipling
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    Overall
    (18)
    Performance
    (18)
    Story
    (17)

    Kipling's own drawings, with their long, funny captions, illustrate his hilarious explanations of "How the Camel Got His Hump", "How the Rhinoceros Got His Skin", "How the Armadillo Happened", and other animal How's. He began inventing these stories in his American wife's hometown of Brattleboro, Vermont, to amuse his eldest daughter - and they have served ever since as a source of laughter for children everywhere.

    Beverley says: "Timeless stories masterfully narrated"
  • Kidnapped | Robert Louis Stevenson

    Kidnapped

    • UNABRIDGED (8 hrs and 39 mins)
    • By Robert Louis Stevenson
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    Overall
    (7)
    Performance
    (7)
    Story
    (6)

    Seventeen-year-old David Balfour's villainous uncle has him kidnapped in order to steal his inheritance. David escapes only to fall into the dangerous company of rebels who are resisting British redcoats in the Scottish highlands.

  • Rascal | Sterling North

    Rascal

    • UNABRIDGED (4 hrs and 39 mins)
    • By Sterling North
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (4)
    Performance
    (4)
    Story
    (4)

    Who could resist living for a year with a raccoon who is just about your best friend?

    In this delightful memoir, Sterling North recalls his year with Rascal - a very mischievous and resourceful raccoon. Virtually everywhere Sterling goes, Rascal is there, and life is filled with one adventure after another.

  • The Wind in the Willows | Kenneth Grahame

    The Wind in the Willows

    • UNABRIDGED (6 hrs and 48 mins)
    • By Kenneth Grahame
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (37)
    Performance
    (33)
    Story
    (33)

    Mole's underground home is bought by the Weasels from wealthy landowner Mr.Toad, and Mole is thrown out. He and Rat start to fight to get his home back from the evil Weasels. The classic tale The Wind in the Willows has been read and loved by children for generations. Start a new tradition by listening to this timeless tale today!

    Tony Vargas says: "Worth the wait"
  • Come on Seabiscuit! | Ralph Moody

    Come on Seabiscuit!

    • UNABRIDGED (3 hrs and 43 mins)
    • By Ralph Moody
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    Overall
    (21)
    Performance
    (9)
    Story
    (9)

    During the depths of the Great Depression, Seabiscuit won against incredible odds and uplifted the hearts of Americans from the streets to the White House. Ralph Moody recounts the thrilling tale of the plucky horse who refused to quit, the down-on-his-luck jockey who didn't let horrendous accidents keep him out of the saddle, and the taciturn trainer who brought out the best in both.

    Mark Grotto says: "Gripping narration of exciting underdog tale"
  • The Tale of Peter Rabbit and Other Stories | T. Burgess,Beatrix Potter

    The Tale of Peter Rabbit and Other Stories

    • UNABRIDGED (5 hrs and 43 mins)
    • By T. Burgess, Beatrix Potter
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    Overall
    (13)
    Performance
    (10)
    Story
    (11)

    The warmth, whimsy and charm of these animal stories by Beatrix Potter and T. Burgess have made them favorites with generations of children and adults.

    Laura says: "Terrific narration"
  • Frankenstein | Mary Shelley

    Frankenstein

    • UNABRIDGED (9 hrs and 59 mins)
    • By Mary Shelley
    • Narrated By Jim Weiss
    • Whispersync for Voice-ready
    Overall
    (40)
    Performance
    (31)
    Story
    (29)

    Victor Frankenstein learns the secret of producing life, and so, by putting together parts of various corpses, he creates the Frankenstein monster. The monster is huge and disformed, but he means no harm to anyone--until constant ill treatment drives him to murder and revenge. This easy-to-read version of Mary Shelley's long-standing masterpiece easily captures the sadness and horror of the original.

    David A. Jones says: "Who doesn't love Frankenstein?"
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