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I did not like the trite treatment of race; I did not like the huge cast of greedy characters who cared more about the menu than the death among them. Any additional comments? I won't be fooled again. This is most certainly the worst "read" I have had on audible. I suffered through three chapters of this story before I decided I could not take it anymore.

At first, I thought it was the narrator who had the worst accent ever. Clearly, she had never been to NC. I am from NC and have never heard an accent like hers not even sure where I would hear one like hers. But after suffering through another couple of chapters, I realized that I hated the story as well. It was far too negative and offensive for me. Never seen people so very back woods!!!

White authors writing about race in southern America often makes me uncomfortable, but I haven't been as uncomfortable as I was while listening to this book in a long time.

The main character is, of course, a liberal ex-native of the Southern locality in question, and comments on her family's inappropriate generalizations frequently. However, there is a certain sense that "this is just the way people talk" that leaves me cold. Coming to this book from Laura Lipman's Baltimore mysteries only made this distinction more clear.

Lippman always manages to tread that line without verging into offensive territory.

Kelner is either not as fine an author or not as cognizant of the issues with her topic matter. I couldn't get past the first few chapters. My fault. Consider the title. If I weren't ready for home-fried folk cliches, I shouldn't have clicked on purchase. On the other hand, this would have been a much better book had an editor remember editors, a nearly extinct species? Rode hard and put up wet. Dry as a bone.

Sweet as honey. There's a core of a pretty good mystery here, which is why I gave it a 3. Pretty good.

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One more thing, as long as I'm complaining: The narrator's voice is too old for the character's. The latter is somewhere in her early 20s. The former might have daughters that age.

The middle-aged young person was a distraction. I like a cozy mystery as much as the next one, but this one wasn't worth the reduced price nor the time it took to listen. The main character is a 20 something computer programmer who returns to NC when the grandfather who raised her is critically injured in a mill. Her husband is a professor of literature who is constantly quoting The Bard. They do not make for exciting listening, especially since the narrator sounds like she's in her 50s and doesn't do the South or young voices justice.

The book was written 20 years ago, which is perhaps why the characters come off as such racists, but to me it was very disconcerting. I mean it was , not The only positive is that I didn't know who the murderer was until the last chapter.

The Black Tower (1975) - P. D. James - Audio Book - Crime Fiction, Mystery

The poor overly-stereotypical characterization of small town southern culture. Would you ever listen to anything by Toni L.

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Kelner again? Her southern accent. I can't even make it halfway through. I know The whole storyline reads like something done for a high school English project back in the 's My husband is from a very small town in North Carolina and while his family definitely has a different culture than those from eh-hem The Big City, I found this book extraordinarily offensive and simple.

I see from her website she lives in Charlotte You know Like I said, there's no way I can ever make it through the rest of this book. Glad I bought this on sale and didn't waste a whole credit on it. There were several problems with this book, beginning with the production. About 10 times poor editing made its jarring presence known as the words jumped, skipped and settled back into the rhythm of the story. The reader, well, let's just say that she couldn't keep a-hold of her Southern. The protagonist kept losing her Southern accent. Not good. And for the love all that's foothills, it's Hick-ry, not Hick-o-ry.

That took me out of the story several times. As for the author, I appreciate -- maybe -- what she is trying to do, but the southern stereotypes. Help me. I'm from North Carolina not that far from Hickory, actually and she just slams them all full force. I know that in the end we are supposed to appreciate community, family, etc.

I fail to see why that was necessary. All that said, the mystery itself was interesting and held my interest the entire time. I'm mildly curious as to whether the author matures over the rest of the series; but not really interested enough to listen again. Especially if the reader isn't going to pronounce Hickory right. Believe the negative reviews.

Interesting that the Amazon reviewers and Audible reviewers are so different. Awful story. I tried to listen to this story twice within the year and could not finish. The narrator was too loud and too "country sounding" and not southern. Nothing to grasp my interest at the beginning of the story. It was difficult to distinguish the differences among the characters.

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I could not find a reason to care about any of the characters so I did not finish the story, again. This is very amateurish Would you try another book from Toni L. The accent was awful. The book was light on story and heavy on stereotype. Listen free for 30 days.

By: Toni L. Narrated by: Gayle Hendrix. Series: Laura Fleming , Book 1. Length: 8 hrs and 24 mins. People who bought this also bought Summary When a tragic family accident brings Laura Fleming back home to Byerly, North Carolina, the sleuth discovers that her beloved grampaw's fatal fall from a ladder in the old mill was not an accident.

Cozy Mystery Book Reviews: Bed and Breakfast and Murder (Fiona Fleming #1) by Patti Larsen

Kelner P Audible, Inc. What members say. Amazon reviews. No Reviews are Available. Sort by:. Most Helpful Most Recent. Natalie My favorite cousin is a nice young boy in the KKK! Reza Gruber Release Date : January 29th. Dismas Hardy knows something is amiss with his trusted secretary, Phyllis. Her out-of-character behavior and sudden disappearances concern Hardy, especially when he learns that her convict brother—a man who had served twenty-five years in prison for armed robbery and attempted murder—has just been released.

That is, until recently, when he was shot to death—on the very same day that Phyllis first disappeared from work. Dismas is getting older, would love to actually retire for good, but keeps getting sucked back into the courtroom for one reason or another. This time, though, the reason is more compelling than past books, and Lescroart packs enough twists and turns to throw readers off along the way. The Suspect by Fiona Barton. When two eighteen-year-old girls go missing in Thailand, their families are thrust into the international spotlight: desperate, bereft, and frantic with worry.

What were the girls up to before they disappeared? Journalist Kate Waters always does everything she can to be first to the story, first with the exclusive, first to discover the truth—and this time is no exception. As the case of the missing girls unfolds, they will all find that even this far away, danger can lie closer to home than you might think.

clublavoute.ca/sefyt-pagina-conocer.php This time around, the plot feels ripped from the headlines as two eighteen-year-old girls go missing while visiting Thailand. Expect the unexpected with this one, as Barton knows how to land a killer twist or two. Judgment by Joseph Finder.