Showing results by narrator "William Jackson Harper" in All Categories

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    • Wally Roux, Quantum Mechanic

    • By: Nick Carr
    • Narrated by: William Jackson Harper
    • Length: 1 hr and 55 mins
    • Original Recording
    • Overall
      4 out of 5 stars 4,955
    • Performance
      4.5 out of 5 stars 4,606
    • Story
      4 out of 5 stars 4,594

    A teenage genius with a big imagination, Wally just moved to Savannah, GA from Maine with his mom, who adopted Wally when he was an infant. In this charming and sweet solo show, Wally investigates a hiccup in the spacetime fabric of his neighborhood which is causing a number of strange events and occurrences. Part science fiction and part coming-of-age story, Wally Roux charts one boy’s journey of self-discovery and identity. 

    • 4 out of 5 stars
    • 1) Excellent performance; 2) But why the F-bombs?

    • By RareReviewer on 08-12-19

    Regular price: $7.95

    • Loose Balls

    • By: Terry Pluto
    • Narrated by: Bo Foxworth, Jack Garrett, William Harper, and others
    • Length: 20 hrs and 27 mins
    • Unabridged
    • Overall
      4.5 out of 5 stars 112
    • Performance
      4.5 out of 5 stars 101
    • Story
      4.5 out of 5 stars 100

    Loose Balls is, after all these years, the definitive and most widely respected history of the ABA. It's a wild ride through some of the wackiest, funniest, strangest times ever to hit pro sports -- told entirely through the (often incredible) words of those who played, wrote and connived their way through the league's nine seasons.

    • 3 out of 5 stars
    • Good read only if you lived then

    • By Sil Coccia on 08-05-19

    Regular price: $34.94

    • The Marines of Montford Point

    • America’s First Black Marines
    • By: Melton A. McLaurin
    • Narrated by: Adam Lazzare White, JD Jackson, Karole Foreman, and others
    • Length: 7 hrs and 53 mins
    • Unabridged
    • Overall
      4.5 out of 5 stars 103
    • Performance
      4.5 out of 5 stars 91
    • Story
      4.5 out of 5 stars 91

    With an executive order from President Franklin Roosevelt in 1941, the United States Marine Corps - the last all-white branch of the U.S. military - was forced to begin recruiting and enlisting African Americans. The first black recruits received basic training at the segregated Camp Montford Point, adjacent to Camp Lejeune, near Jacksonville, North Carolina.

    • 5 out of 5 stars
    • Fantastic audio book!

    • By Amazon Customer on 09-17-18

    Regular price: $19.95