Index of Audio Reviews
Titles - D
This is list of all the audio book
reviews, with titles starting with the letters
D, located on LPR. These audio books are listed alphabetically by title.
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- Dance of Death, by Douglas Preston & Lincoln Child.
A classic tale of good versus evil as Agent Pendergast does battle against is his psychopathic brother, who has framed him for several murders. Equals in almost every regard, the outcome of this match is far from certain.
- Daniel Deronda, by George Eliot.
This was the last novel that Eliot wrote, and in this masterpiece she weaves a compelling tale around Daniel Deronda, the adopted son of an English aristocrat who discovers that he is of Jewish birth.
- The Dark Tower VII,
by Stephen King.
This is the seventh, and final volume in King's Dark Tower series.
- The Daughter of Time, By Josephine Tey.
In this compelling mystery, Inspector Alan Grant of Scotland Yard finds himself trying to unravel the 500-year-old mystery of the Princes in the Tower, and who really killed them, if anyone.
- Dead Man's Mirror, by Agatha Christie.
Can Hercule Poirot solve this locked-room mystery?
- Dearie: The Remarkable Life of Julia Child, by Bob Spitz.
A detailed and rich biography of Julia Child released to coincide with the centenary of her birth.
- Death Comes to Pemberley, by P. D. James.
Set six years after the end of Pride and Prejudice, Elizabeth and Darcy's marital bliss is disrupted when George Wickham, the dissolute husband of Elizabeth's sister Lydia, is murdered on the Pemberley estate.
- Deception, by Jonathan Kellerman.
Her name is Elise Freeman, and her chilling cry for help—to whoever may be listening—comes too late to save her. On a DVD found near her lifeless body, the emotionally and physically battered woman chronicles a year-and-a-half-long ordeal of monstrous abuse...
- Deceit, by James Siegel.
Disgraced after having written more than 50 fake new stories, Tom Valle is given one last chance to redeem his career when he discovers a deadly secret. The only problem is - no on will believe him!
- Despicable Me: The Junior Novel, by Annie Auerbach.
Based on the animated film, Despicable Me, from Universal Studios, this vibrant storybook pits aspiring villain Gru against his nemesis, who loves to steal Gru's thunder. Who will claim the title of "Top Villain" in this showdown?
- Detour, by James Siegel.
If your wife and daughter were kidnaped, what would you do to get them back? In the case of Paul Breidbart, almost anything, including becoming a drug mule for a Columbian drug cartel. But when he is unable to deliver the drugs, Paul must resort to even more dangerous endeavors to save his family.
- The Diary of a Young Girl, by Anne Frank.
The Diary of a Young Girl, by Anne Frank, serves as a poignant commentary on a life cut short. Her diary chronicles the two years she spent in hiding during the Holocaust.
- The Diet Code, by Stephen Lanzalotta.
Revolutionary Weight Loss Secrets From Da Vinci and the Golden Ratio.
- Do Yourself a Favor . . . Forgive, by Joyce Meyer.
Learn How to Take Control of Your Life Through Forgiveness.
- A Doll's House, by Henrik Ibsen.
Nora, Helmer's pampered and petted wife, forges a signature to obtain money for her ailing husband. The results of this act lead to her growth as a person and her resentment of being treated like a doll in her own home.
- Don't Blink, by James Patterson and Howard Roughan.
New York's Lombardo's Steak House is famous for three reasons--the menu, the clientele, and now, the gruesome murder of an infamous mob lawyer. Effortlessly, the assassin slips through the police's fingers, and his absence sparks a blaze of accusations about who ordered the hit...
- Double Homicide, by Jonathan & Faye Kellerman.
Two unique crime stories, one set in Boston and one in Santa Fe. The only commonality of the two stories is that they both take place during the Christmas season, and both are stories of murder and suspense.
- Dragnet on Radio
This collection of Dragnet on Radio shows includes 60 episodes from the 1952-1954 seasons, starring Jack Webb as Sergeant Joe Friday and Ben Alexander as Officer Frank Smith.
- Dragon Hunter, by Charles Gallenkamp.
Dragon Hunter is the biography of Roy Chapman Andrews. A real life Indiana Jones, Andrews may have actually been the model for this fictional character. While this book offers the reader a comprehensive overview of Andrews life and work, the main focus of this biography is Andrews' expeditions to Central Asia, which took place between 1922 and 1930.
- Drama City, by George Pelecanos.
When ex-con Lorenzo Brown and his parole office, Rachel Lopez, fall afoul of two rival drug gangs, they must rely upon each other if they are to have any hope of survival.
- Dress Your Family in Corduroy and Denim, by David Sedaris.
A collection of personal essays related to Sedaris' family that are both funny and poignant.
- Driver #8, by Dale Earnhardt, Jr.
This audiobook chronicles Dale Junior's rookie year as a professional race car driver.
- Drood, by Dan Simmons
A chilling and original tale that explores Charles Dickens's obsession with the specter of Edwin Drood, and the role that Wilkie Collins played in this factually based and timeless mystery.
- Dude, Where's My Country?, by Michael Moore.
A scintillating look at American politics and the Republican (i.e., conservative) efforts to ensure that the rich get richer. This book also takes a hard, and often hilarious look, at the real reasons behind why Bush pushed the United States into going to war against Saddam Hussein's Iraq.
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