This tale of werewolves and romance has a pretty straightforward plot - a beautiful women is being stalked by a werewolf; she seeks help, but falls in love to create a potentially compromising situation. The strength of Daring the Moonis in the details - the characters are fully three dimensional, erotic, and quite interesting. There is lots of dialogue, rendered excellently by Delisha Forest's brassy, easy voice. The audio's pacing leaves no time to space out…and listeners will be hard pressed to keep the same unperturbed calm as our narrator.
Sexy. Primal. Irresistibly male. It takes a lot to ruffle Taite Gibson. But the enormous, snarling werewolf that's stalking her through the streets of Tucson? Yeah, that oughta do it. Those terrifying attacks convince Taite to seek out Ryder Merrick, a reclusive British horror writer reputed to know everything about werewolves, including how to kill them. Turns out he also knows how to leave her shaking with desire…On his remote private island, Ryder can live safely with the beast inside him, unable to harm others or himself. Then Taite arrives, her lush, sweet scent and gorgeous curves tempting him to give in to every wicked hunger. And as a full moon rises, the only way to keep Taite safe from the evil that's followed her here is to convince her to trust in an attraction that's deeply dangerous, and wilder than she ever guessed…
Any additional comments?
Raise your hand if you know how to pronounce DECLAN. That would be a whole lot of you. But this narrator pronounces it DE-CLAN. Really?
I just can't listen to this narrator, and I'm only on page 8. No matter who talks they all sound like her.
I'll finish the book by just reading reading it.
This kind of reader is just unfair to the author.
I gave it 3 stars for Story and Overall because I'm not finishing it and
I'm sure it would have been a good book, if not for the narration.
Sorry, Ms. Forest but if you're going to be a narrator you need to learn
how to perform. Especially how to lower your voice to sound a little manly.
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