Reader:Ted Brooks Short Review: This storytelling intertwines the historical events which contribute to its modern day consequences. Gives you the feeling that the crazy, wild west isn't so far removed from us. A mystery where violent scenes unfold in detail.
Reader: Will Patton Short Review: Engaging story that lets you into the minds of a very horrible person and his current target. Written and read with such realism that your stomach will twist, and you'll be tempted to cover your ears.
Reader:James Marsters Short Review: Skin Game is a continuation of the popular fantasy series about Harry Dresden, Chicago’s only professional wizard. The series is best consumed in order, but the book contains some descriptions which could assist new Dresden readers in understanding basic series history. A very cleverly written series for adults who want to graduate from Harry Potter into something with more teeth. James Marsters reads this 15th book in the series, bringing all the characters to life.
Reader:Stephen Hogan Short Review: The fourth book in French's excellent Dublin Murder Squad series, read by the talented Stephen Hogan. Previous books in the series include In the Woods and The Likeness. They can be read out of order without spoiling the series.
Short Review: An enchanting mythic fantasy about a woman searching for a cure or explanation for the mysterious ailment that is causing her feet to turn to glass, read beautifully by one of my favorite readers.
Reader:James MarstersShort Review: Harry Dresden, Wizard of Chicago, gets pulled into a murder investigation riddled with werewolves and betrayal. Marsters remains the perfect reader to bring the Dresden Files to life.
Reader:Simon VanceShort Review: An intriguing, unusual gothic novel set in post-war England, read beautifully by Simon Vance. It’s intriguing and gorgeously written, and it asks more questions than it answers.
Reader:Anton LesserShort Review: The third Sally Lockhart mystery continues Pullman's engrossing story of a young Victorian woman, expertly read by Anton Lesser. This book delves further into questions of women's and children's rights in Victorian Britain and also examines worker's and immigrant's rights and anti-semitism.
Warning! If you have not yet read The Shadow in the North, stop reading this review. There's no way to review this book without giving spoilers for the previous book in the series.