Part two of my one-sentence reviews for the many audiobooks I’ve listened to this year. Hang in there!
I wanted to love this one so hard because it’s Neil Gaiman, but I found myself nodding off one too many times to say I enjoyed it.
We all know that John Scalzi is a master author, but this first book of his Interdependency series is masterful.
It seems that all my friends love this series, and while I thought this first book was cute and enjoyable, I am not sure it is one I want to continue.
Eleanor has a way of sneaking into your heart and utterly charming you despite her antisocial ways; even though I found her not so antisocial, I appreciate her need for order and cleanliness.
Ms. Westover’s story is almost unbelievable in everything she experiences but profound in her survival and ability to recognize the dangers of her upbringing.
Mr. Hinton is a better man than I, and I can honestly say that I feel all the anger he no longer feels at the blatant racism that defines his entire case.
I can’t even begin to say how much I love this story, and Wil Wheaton is the perfect narrator.
I thought I was getting a more in-depth version of the Hulu series; instead, I received that and so much more but still left wondering why doctors continue to prescribe opioids at the same high levels for pain management.
Harvey Weinstein is a despicable man, and everything Mr. Farrow experienced simply trying to expose him illustrates everything wrong in this country.
What an utterly charming story, one I was not expecting and one I thoroughly enjoyed.
This is an excellent homage to the fabulous Clue movie and board game, complete with a spooky mansion, an eclectic cast of characters, and an intriguing mystery.