Wunderweiße Nächte (Rilke Projekt) Schönherz & Fleer

Schönherz Fleer: Rilke Projekt: Wunderweiße Nächte; CD, 0:57h, Lübbe Audio, 12,95€

Mit dem “Rilke Projekt: Wunderweiße Nächte” ist dem Komponisten Duo Schönherz & Fleer etwas großartiges gelungen!

Die Kompositionen passen ausgezeichnet zu den ausgewählten Texten Rilkes, und auch die ausgesuchten Interpreten konnten mich, bis auf Cäthe, überzeugen. 

Die Lyrik Rilkes wird uns auf diese Weise in sehr schöner Form nahegebracht. 

Die ausgesuchten Texte drehen sich um Liebe, Gott, Weihnachten, Sturm, Schnee… alles rund um Herbst und Winter. Rilkes Lyrik ist eindringlich, nicht kitschig, sondern sehr aussagekräftig. Sie beschreibt, und man kann sich total hineinversetzen. Unterstrichen wird dies durch die untergelegten Kompositionen und die verschiedenen Interpretationen — mal Sprechen, mal Gesang. 

Alles passt auf wundersame Weise zusammen, es ist ein großartiges Hörerlebnis bei dem alle Sinne angesprochen werden. 

Normalerweise gehe ich nicht auf das Cover ein, aber in diesem Falle wäre es eine sträfliche Vernachlässigung, es nicht zu erwähnen. 

Das Cover der CD ist wunderschön gestaltet; in schwarz-weiß, mit Gold. Innen liegt ein Heftchen bei mit den Texten der ausgesuchten Stücke, so dass man mitlesen kann, so man es denn möchte. Außerdem sind die Interpreten abgebildet, und natürlich gibt es eine kleine Einleitung durch das Komponisten Duo. 

Mit 12,95€ ist diese CD jeden Cent wert, denn sie wird sicher ein Favorit jeder Musik/Lyriksammlung werden. Man kann sehr schön abtauchen, sich berieseln lassen, oder zuhören und reminiszieren — je nach Gemütslage und Stresslevel. Man wird auf jeden Fall am Ende entspannter sein. 

In meinen Augen ist diese CD ein Muss für jeden Rilke Fan und die, die zwar den Namen kennen, aber außer dem Panther eigentlich nichts von Rilke kennen (so wie ich, bevor ich diese CD hörte). 

Ich bedanke mich bei Bastei Lübbe für das kostenlose Rezensionsexemplar.

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Land im Sturm – Ulf Schiewe – Rezension

Ulf Schiewe: Land im Sturm; Bastei Lübbe; ebook, 929S.;€16,99

Deutsche Geschichte mal anders

Das Buch gibt einen Abriss der deutschen Geschichte über einen Zeitraum von etwa 900 Jahren.
Wir begegnen diversen Familien, und folgen ihren Spuren quer durch die Jahrhunderte.
Wir
fangen im Jahre 955 an, mit König Otto und den Kämpfen gegen die
Ungarn, gehen zu den Religionskriegen gegen die Wenden unter Heinrich
dem Löwen im 12. Jh, über den 30jährigen Krieg im 17. Jh zu den
Napoleonischen Kriegen im 19. Jahrhundert, wo wir schließlich mit der
industriellen Revolution zum Abschluss kommen. In jedem Abschnitt
begegnen wir den Nachkommen der Familien die wir im ersten Abschnitt
kennenlernen (und ein paar, die später hinzukommen).Anhand der Schicksale dieser Familien wird die Geschichte deutlich gemacht.

Dies ist ein ungewöhnliches, aber gelungenes Projekt. Ein Mammutprojekt, was auch in der Seitenzahl reflektiert wird; aber durch die Unterteilung in Abschnitte, und durch die Tatsache, dass wir immer auf bekannte Namen treffen, ist es sehr kurzweilig. Ungewöhnlich deshalb, weil es sich nicht auf eine Epoche konzentriert, sondern auf fünf, von denen die meisten nicht ursächlich zusammenhängen.
Das Buch führt uns zu Momenten und Plätzen in der Vergangenheit über die ich wenig bis gar nichts wusste, oder die ich nach Möglichkeit vermeide (30jähriger Krieg).
Den Lebenswegen der verschiedenen Familien zu folgen ist sehr interessant. Anhand der Namen, die sich wiederholen, weiß man immer sofort wer wer ist, und mit wem man es zu tun hat.
Obwohl die Familien in der Regel nicht viel von ihren Vorgängern wissen (schließlich liegen ja immer einige Jahrhunderte dazwischen), gibt es für den Leser einiges wieder zu erkennen.
Die Protagonisten sind so gut herausgearbeitet, dass es schwer fällt, sich am Ende eines Abschnittes von ihnen zu verabschieden. Man möchte gerne mehr erfahren, ihrem weiteren Lebensweg folgen.
Es gelingt Ulf Schiewe, den Leser zu fesseln und zu involvieren. Die Erlebnisse der Protagonisten sind eindringlich beschrieben, ohne dass der Autor in detaillierten Beschreibungen von Gewalt schwelgt — und in den diversen Kriegen gibt es natürlich jede Menge Gewalt.

Wir erfahren wie die Leute gelebt haben, wie die Häuser aussahen, wie die Arbeit vonstatten ging.

Das Schicksal der Leibeigenen berührt uns genauso wie das Schicksal der Soldaten, und das der Arbeiter, die vor dem Hunger in die großen Städte geflüchtet sind, wo ihre Perspektiven und Lebensbedingungen auch nicht besser sind als auf dem Land.

Natürlich kann man in einem Buch nicht sämtliche Epochen der Geschichte abhandeln, aber die Auswahl, die Ulf Schiewe getroffen hat, vermittelt einen ausgezeichneten Einblick in die Irrungen und Wirrungen die unser Land durchlief bevor es ein Staat wurde.

Wer historisch interessiert ist sollte dieses Buch unbedingt lesen, oder anhören, denn es gibt auch eine ausgezeichnet gelesene Hörbuchversion (gelesen von Reinhard Kuhnert).

Ich möchte mich bei Bastei Lübbe und Leserunden.de für die Bereitstellung des Leseexemplares bedanken.

Masaji Ishikava – A River in Darkness

Masaji Ishikawa: A River in Darkness: One Man’s Escape from North Korea; Risa Kobayashi – Übersetzer, Martin Brown – Übersetzer; Brilliance Audio; 5h54, Sprache: Englisch; € 16,58

 

Dies war kürzlich der Daily Deal bei Audible, und weil es sich interessant anhörte, habe ich es gekauft. Und angehört. Leider scheint es keine deutsche Übersetzung zu geben, aber wer englisch kann, sollte es unbedingt lesen oder hören. (Es ist als ebook kostenlos mit kindle unlimited).

Die Flucht im Untertitel macht nur einen relativ geringen Teil der Geschichte aus. Es geht hauptsächlich um das Leben, oder vielmehr Sterben in Nord Korea.

Nord Korea ist ja seit geraumer Zeit hier in den Schlagzeilen, aber da geht es es um die militärische Bedrohung für die gesamte Welt, die das Land repräsentiert.

Selbstverständlich wird das Militär im Buch auch erwähnt, aber es geht insbesondere um die erschreckenden Lebensumstände der Bevölkerung, denen diese schon seit Jahrzehnten ausgesetzt ist.

Natürlich ist uns allen bekannt, dass ein totalitäres Regime die Bevölkerung bespitzelt und unterdrückt, einsperrt, Gehirnwäschen unterzieht, oder erschießt, und aus unserer eignen Geschichte wissen wir, dass Planwirtschaft und der sogenannte Sozialismus zu großem Mangel an so ziemlich Allem führt, was man fürs Leben so braucht, und wie schrecklich die Bespitzelung und Gewaltherrschaft sind.

Aber dass als Folge von Planwirtschaft und Bürokratie eine ganze Bevölkerung verhungert war mir persönlich nicht gegenwärtig.

Masaji Ishikawa zeichnet ein erschreckendes Bild der Zustände in Nord Korea von Anfang der 1960er Jahre bis heute. Die Hoffnungslosigkeit, die Perspektivlosigkeit, der ständige Hunger und der Mangel an Komfort sowie an Hygieneeinrichtungen werden eindrucksvoll geschildert, desgloeichen die Willkür derer, die die Macht haben.

Das Buch endet damit, dass es dem Autor in Japan anfangs materiell nicht wesentlich besser geht als in Nord Korea: er wurde gar für einen Spion gehalten.

Meine online Suche ergab wenigstens diesen Link.

Die Geschichte ist also leider noch nicht zu Ende, und von einem Happy End keine Spur.

Das Buch hat mich sehr berührt, und ich bin entsetzt, dass man so gar nichts machen kann. Leider sind die Chinesen, die eventuell helfen könnten, ja politisch nicht sehr weit von den Nordkoreanern entfernt, und natürlich spielen die Medien (Zeitungen, Fernsehen) mal wieder eine sehr negative Rolle, und die japanische Regierung ist auch nicht besonders hilfreich.

Ich hoffe, dass die zurückgebliebene Familie des Autors noch lebt, und dass es ihm irgendwann irgendwie gelingt, sie nach Japan zu holen.

Die Erzählung wurde übrigens von Brian Nishii hervorragend gelesen.

 

 

Review: Uncanny Valley by C. A. Gray

Author: C.A. Gray

Narrator: Melissa Williams

Length: 8 hours and 45 minutes

Publisher: Wanderlust Publishing

Released: Mar. 27, 2018

Genre: Young Adult, Science Fiction

Rebecca Cordeaux knows exactly what her future will hold: she will marry Andy, her crush of the last five years. Once Andy is ready to settle down, she’s sure he will discover that she is his soulmate. After several small parts on stage, Rebecca knows she can become a renowned actress. Her writing also shows promise as a future author. Robots perform most human jobs that can be automated, leaving many free to pursue their personal creative interests.

But Rebecca’s mother Karen fears the new world of robots, and insists her brilliant daughter join a university research team, studying the hazards of a complete robotic economy. Rebecca’s father Quentin was obsessed with the subject to a degree that even her mother considered absurd, prior to his untimely death. So long as she can
reserve enough of her time to pursue her true passions on the side, Rebecca half-heartedly agrees to join the research team, if only to please her widowed mother. There she joins a post-doc named Liam, whose conspiracy theories rival even those of her late father.


Liam is convinced that world Republic leader William Halpert’s worldwide challenge for researchers to develop synthetic creativity will lead not to the promised utopia, in which every kind of human suffering has been eradicated, but rather to an apocalypse. Rebecca, whose best friend is her own companion bot Madeline, writes Liam off as a bot-hating conspiracy theorist, just like her father was…until she learns that her father’s death might not have been due to mere happenstance.

With Liam’s help, Rebecca learns of an underground organization known as The Renegades, where Quentin Cordeaux was considered a legend. While Liam attempts to stop Halpert’s challenge if he can, Rebecca tries to unravel the mystery of what happened to her father. Did he and many of his contemporaries die for something they knew? Who is the mysterious informant who calls himself John Doe, and only seems to want to drive her out of harm’s way? And if Halpert’s challenge is answered, will it usher in a brave new chapter in humanity’s history… or were Quentin Cordeaux’s dire predictions right all along?

Buy Links 

 

The moment I saw that this audio book would go on tour, so to say, I volunteered. I love scifi, dystopies, fantasy etc, and the synopsis sounded promising.

 

Set in the not too far future, robots have taken over lots of work places, leaving those, whose places they fill in, poor and destitute.

As if this wasn’t enough, the world leader in robot technique, Halpert, challenges the intellectual elite to develop AI that can have emotions, and that can learn.

Data from Star Trek–The next Generation comes to mind. If you’ve followed this series, you’ll know that Data strives for getting the chip providing him with emotions, and ends up having to make a very difficult decision.

Here, the bots don’t have emotions, empathy or anything alike — yet — or have they?

Rebecca is about to find out. Is there actually a conspiracy going on? And what would be the consequences if Halpert & Co get their way?

 

The questions are answered within the book, although the ending promises a sequel.

It is not exactly an action story, lots of philosophical and ethical questions are raised and discussed, but there is some danger, and some action, too.

On the whole, it isn’t a predictable story, although I guessed who the ominous leader of the resistance was — and I guessed correctly.

I loved, that we have the pros and cons re:  AI in general, and empathic AI in particular.

Is one worse than the other? More dangerous to humankind? About to take over the world?

In our day and time, A.I. and Industry 4.0 are being broadly discussed, so the topic of the book is a very current one which concerns us all.

So, OK, we are being steered in a specific direction, but then, it is important to be aware of the consequences.

We all want our data to be protected, yet here I am, having a blog, using social media sites, and doing online purchases, profiting from all the technology that makes life so much easier.

So, this is a great book about a subject that concerns us all.

Narrator Melissa Williams does a great job, although I didn’t enjoy the high-pitched voice she used for Rebecca a lot — but of course that is very subjective,since I generally prefer a deeper voice.

I recommend this book not just to young adults, but to everybody.

I received this audiobook as part of my participation in a blog tour with Audiobookworm Promotions. The tour is being sponsored by C.A. Gray. The gifting of this audiobook did not affect my opinion of it.

By day, C.A. Gray is a Naturopathic Medical Doctor (NMD) with a primary care practice in Tucson, AZ, and she writes medical books under her real name (Dr. Lauren Deville). She lives with her husband, with whom she maintains a facetiously contentious movie review blog, and travels as often as they can get away. When not writing or seeing
patients, she does yoga, drinks red wine while eating dark chocolate, and consumes audiobooks like there’s no tomorrow!

 

WebsiteTwitterFacebookGoodreadsInstagram

Narrator Bio

Melissa lives with her family, including two dogs and a cat, in the foothills of the Rocky Mountains near Denver, Colorado.

After having a corporate job for most of her life, and as a self-proclaimed introvert, she decided to leave corporate America to work from home. Voice overs had always tugged at her heart as something she would like to explore, so she attended some classes and landed with a company that taught her how to break in to the industry.

Loving to read, she explored the fast growing world of audiobooks and fell in love with it. She has ten audiobooks under her belt and is currently working on the 11th. Understanding that she should always be learning how to improve her skills, she is currently working with Sean Pratt.

When not talking to herself in a padded room, she can be found walking her dog, singing or fishing the Arkansas River.

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Jul. 29th:

Dab of Darkness

The Book Junkie Reads . . .

Jul. 30th:

Blätterflüstern

Book Stacks Amber

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T’s Stuff

Aug. 1st:

Book Addict

Aug. 2nd:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Buried Under Books

Aug. 3rd:

Lilly’s Book World

Writers N Authors

Aug. 4th:

Adventures Thru Wonderland

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Declarations of a Fangirl

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Spotlight: Alec Birri – The Condition Trilogy Book 3

Author: Alec Birri

Narrator: Jonathan Keeble

Length: 6 hours 34 minutes

Publisher: Essential Music Limited⎮2018

Genre: Science Fiction

Series: The Condition Trilogy, Book 3

Release date: Jan. 17, 2018

The third and final part of a dystopian trilogy based on the author’s command of a top secret government unit.

So, Professor Savage has been unmasked as the monster Alex Salib always knew he was. But what was their agreement, and why is she still determined to see it through? The war on terror appears to be back on track, but why does President Kalten seem hell-bent on ramping it up – are the Americans seriously intent on starting World War Three?

And what of the treatment itself? Despite Savage’s arrest, the “corrections” go on, but to what end? The laws of unintended consequences are about to cause a seismic shift in the very nature of our existence. But then our new master knows that and won’t let it happen until we’re ready….

Ready to accept the unacceptable.

 

Alec Birri served thirty years with the UK Armed Forces. He commanded an operational unit that experimented in new military capabilities classified at the highest level (Top Secret Strap 3) and it is this that forms the basis of his novels. Although semi-autobiographical, for national security and personal liberty reasons, the events and individuals portrayed have to be fiction but are still nonetheless in keeping with his experiences.

WebsiteTwitterFacebook

Narrator Bio

If you regularly enjoy listening to audiobooks then this Shakespearean actor will need no introduction. Winner of a 2016 SOVAS award, Jonathan’s voice is rightly recognized as being one of the best, and his narration of The Condition Trilogy is no exception.

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Book One

Mar. 6th:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 7th:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 8th:

AudioSpy

Mar. 9th:
The Writing Train

eBook Addicts

Mar. 10th:

Lomeraniel

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 11th:

Bound 4 Escape

Buried Under Books

Mar. 12th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Book Two

Mar. 13th:

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 14th:

AudioSpy

Mar. 15th:
The Writing Train

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 16th:

Lomeraniel

Mar. 17th:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 18th:

Bound 4 Escape

Jazzy Book Reviews

Mar. 19th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Buried Under Books

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

eBook Addicts

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Book Three

Mar. 20th:
Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 21st:

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 22nd:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 23rd:

Lomeraniel

Mar. 24th:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Mar. 25th:

Bound 4 Escape

Buried Under Books

Mar. 26th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

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Spotlight: Alec Birri – The Condition Trilogy Book 2

Author: Alec Birri

Narrator: Jonathan Keeble

Length: 6 hours 39 minutes

Publisher: Essential Music Limited⎮2018

Genre: Science Fiction

Series: The Condition Trilogy, Book 2

Release date: Jan. 17, 2018

The second in a dystopian trilogy based on the author’s command of a top secret government unit.

Discovering an infamous Nazi doctor conducted abortions in Argentina after the Second World War may not come as a surprise, but why was the twisted eugenicist not only allowed to continue his evil experiments but encouraged to do so? And what has that got to do with a respected neurologist in 2027? Surely, the invention of a cure for nearly all the world’s ailments can’t possibly have its roots buried in the horrors of Auschwitz?
The unacceptable is about to become the disturbingly bizarre. What has the treatment’s “correction” of pedophiles got to do with the president of the United States, the pope, and even the UK’s Green Party?

As if the Condition trilogy wasn’t unsettling enough….

Alec Birri served thirty years with the UK Armed Forces. He commanded an operational unit that experimented in new military capabilities classified at the highest level (Top Secret Strap 3) and it is this that forms the basis of his novels. Although semi-autobiographical, for national security and personal liberty reasons, the events and individuals portrayed have to be fiction but are still nonetheless in keeping with his experiences.

WebsiteTwitterFacebook

Narrator Bio

If you regularly enjoy listening to audiobooks then this Shakespearean actor will need no introduction. Winner of a 2016 SOVAS award, Jonathan’s voice is rightly recognized as being one of the best, and his narration of The Condition Trilogy is no exception.

LinkedInIMDB

 

 

 

Book One

Mar. 6th:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 7th:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 8th:

AudioSpy

Mar. 9th:
The Writing Train

eBook Addicts

Mar. 10th:

Lomeraniel

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 11th:

Bound 4 Escape

Buried Under Books

Mar. 12th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Book Two

Mar. 13th:

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 14th:

AudioSpy

Mar. 15th:
The Writing Train

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 16th:

Lomeraniel

Mar. 17th:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 18th:

Bound 4 Escape

Jazzy Book Reviews

Mar. 19th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Buried Under Books

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

eBook Addicts

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Book Three

Mar. 20th:
Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 21st:

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 22nd:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 23rd:

Lomeraniel

Mar. 24th:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Mar. 25th:

Bound 4 Escape

Buried Under Books

Mar. 26th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

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Review: The Condition Trilogy Book One by Alec Birri (Audio)

Author: Alec Birri

Narrator: Jonathan Keeble

Length: 6 hours 32 minutes

Publisher: Essential Music Limited⎮2018

Genre: Medical Thriller

Series: The Condition Trilogy, Book 1

Release date: Jan. 17, 2018

The first in a dystopian trilogy based on the author’s command of a top secret government unit.
What if all brain disorders were treatable? Few would lament the passing of dementia or autism, but what if the twisted mind of a sex offender or murderer could be cured too? Or how about a terrorist or maybe a political extremist? What if we could all be “corrected”?
It’s 1966, and RAF pilot Dan Stewart awakes from a coma following an aircraft accident into a world where nothing seems to make sense anymore. Not being able to recall the crash might be expected, but what about the rest of his life? And what’s stopping him from taking his medication? Is it brain damage that’s causing paranoia about the red pill, or is Dan right to think something sinister is going on?
His horrific injuries don’t make any sense either – a post-crash fire caused him to suffer almost 100% burns. How is it even possible to survive that? Are the hallucinations and strange dreams trying to tell him something? They are, and he’ll soon find out what, but not before his doctor’s sure the shock won’t kill him.



Alec Birri served thirty years with the UK Armed Forces. He commanded an operational unit that experimented in new military capabilities classified at the highest level (Top Secret Strap 3) and it is this that forms the basis of his novels. Although semi-autobiographical, for national security and personal liberty reasons, the events and individuals portrayed have to be fiction but are still nonetheless in keeping with his experiences.

WebsiteTwitterFacebook

Narrator Bio


If you regularly enjoy listening to audiobooks then this Shakespearean actor will need no introduction. Winner of a 2016 SOVAS award, Jonathan’s voice is rightly recognized as being one of the best, and his narration of The Condition Trilogy is no exception.

LinkedInIMDB

I’m a huge fan of Dystopias, so when I read the synopsis of the Condition series, I  asked for a copy to listen to. I wasn’t disappointed. The story of book one, along with the author’s background, makes you chill to the bone. Are such things even possible?

We’ve all profited from medical research and progress at some point in our lives, and I, at least, tend to not think about where a certain medication came from overly much.

We’re aware that new medicine is tested on animals, and on human volunteers before it is declared ‘safe’ from whichever board is in charge. There are numerous films about viruses developed (and accidentally set free) by the military — and if we are to believe the press, there are secret military laboratories researching very dangerous viruses.

It never seemed as close to home as in the UK, though, and after listening to this book, I really don’t want to know what the Germans are up to in that regard.

This book is not about viruses, however, but it begs the question:

Are we all doomed, not from Mssrs Trump or Kim Jong Un firing nuclear weapons, but from secret medical experiments?

The book makes you ponder these questions and more. It is a topic I’d rather put firmly in the science fiction corner, but alas, it is only too real.

In this regard, the author managed to make me think, and, let’s face it, to frighten me. However, the way the book is written takes some patience to keep listening. For a long while, the reader, as well as the protagonist, doesn’t have a clue what the heck is going on. It takes ages before some light is shed on the whole affair and you get an idea what this could be about.

There isn’t a lot in way of character development, as all the characters remain quite distant. I couldn’t build a relation to the main character, because he was so confused most of the time, and it was all so weird. Even though much of it is revealed later on, there isn’t any character who really got me rooting for him or her.

Still, the idea and the topic are well worth being known by a wider public, and there are two more sequels which might well change my mind about some of the characters.

Jonathan Keeble is a very gifted narrator. His character interpretations, his pace and narration were perfect. He is certainly a new voice in my library of audio books. I have to listen to more of his narrations.

 

I received this audiobook as part of my participation in a blog tour with Audiobookworm Promotions. The tour is being sponsored by Alec Birri. The gifting of this audiobook did not affect my opinion of it.

Book One

Mar. 6th:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 7th:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 8th:

AudioSpy

Mar. 9th:

The Writing Train

eBook Addicts
Mar. 10th:

Lomeraniel

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 11th:

Bound 4 Escape

Buried Under Books

Mar. 12th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Book Two

Mar. 13th:

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 14th:

AudioSpy

Mar. 15th:

The Writing Train

Blätterflüstern

Mar. 16th:

Lomeraniel

Mar. 17th:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 18th:

Bound 4 Escape

Jazzy Book Reviews

Mar. 19th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Buried Under Books

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

eBook Addicts

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Book Three

Mar. 20th:

Dab of Darkness Audiobook Reviews

Mar. 21st:
Blätterflüstern

Mar. 22nd:

Hall Ways Blog

Mar. 23rd:

Lomeraniel

Mar. 24th:

Jazzy Book Reviews

Carolyn M. Walker, Fiction Author

Mar. 25th:

Bound 4 Escape

Buried Under Books

Mar. 26th:

The Book Addict’s Reviews

Bookworms Corner Blog Spot

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