Index of Audio Reviews
Titles - B
This is list of all the audio book
reviews, with titles starting with the letter
B, located on LPR. These audio books are listed alphabetically by title.
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- Batman - The Complete Knightfall Saga, edited by Dennis O'Neil and Scott Peterson
When Batman is crippled after an attack by the evil Bane, the avenging angel, Azrael takes up the mantle as Gotham's protector. In the process of protecting Gotham, Azrael seems unconcerned if he destroys the innocent along with the guilty. Can Batman regain his strength and his super-hero status before it is too late for Gotham?
- Beat the Reaper, by Josh Bazell
When ex-mob hitman, turned doctor is interning at a Manhattan hospital, all seems well, at least until a former mob associate turns up as a patient. To protect his new identity in the Witness Protection Program, this unlikely hero will have to make some hard decisions and take some drastic action...
- Beating Back the Devil, by Maryn McKenna.
On the Front Lines With the Disease Detectives of the Epidemic Intelligence Service.
- Because She Can, by Bridie Clark.
Claire's dream job soon turns into a nightmare when her tyrant-of-a-boss's demands begin to take over her life and threatens to destroy her budding relationship. What's a girl to do?
- Before Happiness, by Shawn Achor.
In this prequel to The Happiness Advantage, learn how to find happiness and sustain a positive outlook, and how to use this powerful tool to achieve success.
- Before You Quit Your Job, by Robert T. Kiyosaki.
Ten lessons that will help you make the transition from employee to entrepreneur.
- The Beloved Dearly, by Doug Cooney.
Ernie is a twelve-year-old salesman, whose latest business venture is pet funerals. Ernie, and his associates, Dusty the coffin maker and Swimming Pool the chief crier at the funerals, embark upon a series of comic adventures in this full cast audio production of The Beloved Dearly.
- The Best of Old Time Radio: Alfred Hitchcock.
This collection was compiled by the Smithsonian Institute and Radio Spirits, and it offers the listener a selection of stories directed by Hitchcock himself, as well as radio adaptations of many of Hitchcock's most famous films.
- Between, Georgia, by Joshilyn Jackson.
The cheeky, heartwarming, and witty story of Nonny Frett, who grew up at the center of a feud between the Fretts and the Crabtrees and who finds herself, at the age of thirty, once again embroiled in the intrigues of the two families.
- The Black Count: Glory, Revolution, Betrayal, and the Real Count of Monte Cristo, by Tom Reiss.
A compelling, and swashbuckling biography of General Alex Dumas, the father of the famed writer, Alexandre Dumas. Who based his novels, The Three Musketeers and The Count of Monte Cristo, at least in part, on his father's exploits.
- Black Hills, by Dan Simmons.
Paha Sapa, a young Sioux warrior, encounters General George Armstrong Custer as Custer lies dying at the Little Big Horn. Touching him, Custer's ghost enters Paha Sapa's body. Simmons weaves together the stories of Paha Sapa, Custer, and the building of Mount Rushmore, in this epic novel drawn from past events.
- The Blind Assassin, By Margaret Atwood.
A dramatization of Atwood's famed book, performed by a cast of twenty actors, including Patricia Hamilton, Deborah Pollitt, and Tom McCamus.
- Blink - The Power of Thinking without Thinking, by Malcolm Gladwell.
This book examines the process of how, and why, we make snap decisions. In other words, this book examines the decisions-making process that takes place in the first second or two when faced with a problem. The author also evaluates the accuracy of these intuitive responses and how we can use this knowledge to become better decision makers.
- Blockade Billy, by Stephen King.
Every effort was made to erase any evidence that William Blakely played professional baseball, and with good reason. Blockade Billy had a secret darker than any pill or injection that might cause a scandal in sports today. This is his story...
- The Blood of Flowers, by Anita Amirrezvani.
A lavish, and gripping coming-of-age tale set in 17th Century Persia.
- A Body to Die For, by Kate White.
This is the sequel to If Looks Could Kill, and it follows Bailey Weggins, reporter and amateur detective, as she tries to track a murderer who is terrorizing the patrons of a posh spa resort.
- The Bondwoman's Narrative, by Hannah Crafts.
This fictionalized account, written in 1850, chronicles Hannah Crafts' life in slavery, and her escape to freedom.
- The Book of Fate, by Brad Meltzer.
When a supposedly dead man turns up very much alive, Wes Holloway sets out to uncover the truth in this story that is immersed in Masonic lore and historical mysteries that hold secrets that 'certain people' would do anything in their power to keep from coming to light.
- The Book of Job
A dramatic reading of the Old Testament's Book of Job, read by Gerard Moses, Cynthia Bishop, and the Full Cast Family.
- The Borderlands of Science, by Michael Shermer.
In this intriguing book, Shermer discusses the various "fringe and borderland claims" that abound, and acting as an authoritative umpire, cataloging the claims into their 'correct' category - Real Science, Borderland Science, or Psuedo Science.
- The Bourne Betrayal, by Eric Van Lustbader.
The second book in Van Lustbader's Jason Bourne series, finds the rouge agent hot on the trail of a band of terrorists who are bent upon using a nuclear weapon against America. Can he stop them, before they stop him?
- The Bourne Objective, by Eric Van Lustbader.
Facing down mercenaries in Africa, Jason Bourne witnesses the death of an art dealer named Tracy Atherton. Her killing dredges up snatches of Bourne's impaired memory, in particular the murder of a young woman on Bali who entrusted him with a strangely engraved ring-an artifact of such powerful significance that people have killed to obtain it. Now he's determined to find the ring's owner and purpose.
- The Bourne Sanction, by Eric Van Lustbader.
In this, the sixth novel in the Jason Bourne series, Bourne finds himself hunting down the leader of a diabolical terrorist group. At the same time he also finds himself the hunted, being tracked down and targeted for murder by both members of the National Security Agency and the terrorist group known as the Black Legion.
- Breed, by Chase Novak.
Be careful what you wish for, you might get it, is the hallmark of this fast paced horror novel...
- Bringing Up Bébé, by Pamela Druckerman.
To Pamela Druckerman, who was living in Paris, French children seemed more patient, well-behaved, and happier then their American counterparts. So she set out to discover how French parenting differed from American parenting style.
- The Broker, by John Grisham.
Joel Backman was suspected of being a traitor, yet this once influence Washington Power Broker was granted a pardon by the outgoing President. To settle the score, the CIA has issued a death sentence on Backman by leaking is whereabouts - and now they just have to wait and see who has the carries out their sentence.
- Buddha Boy, by Kathe Koja.
An intense story, for young adults, about friendship, prejudice, and high school. The story centers on Justin, an average kid, who is forced to work on a school project with the 'new kid' - Jinsen, a shaven headed Buddhist who is an unmistakable target for the school's bullies.
- The Bug, by Richard Strand.
Conspiracy theories abound in this amusing tale of bureaucracy gone astray.
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