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Sample Reviews

Here is a sampling of various reviews that have been published either directly or indirectly by our reviewers. You should see that there are many different styles of writing we use that is reflective on the content as well as the medium in which it’s consumed.

Worthy – By Jada Pinkett Smith

To begin with, let us address a basic point: If one were to read Jada Pinkett Smith’s memoir with the sole purpose of deciphering the nuances surrounding “the Slap,” they would have to put in 14 hours, 3 minutes, and 6 seconds of listening in order to reach their goal. Smith devotes a short portion of “Worthy” to analyzing the “emotional subplots” that led to the 94th Academy Awards incident in which her husband, Will Smith, approached Chris Rock after making a joke about her baldness. Smith keeps a level head throughout this chapter, but at other points in her story, emotional outbursts occur, most notably when she recalls the 1996 death of Tupac Shakur, who had been her confidant, protector, and ardent supporter since her youth. The chapter entitled “The Holy Joke, the Holy Slap, and Holy Lessons” is positioned at the end of her work and is not the main point of interest. This positioning was done on purpose. Smith’s disclosures are much more plentiful and passionate when discussing her turbulent youth in Baltimore (drug peddling during her mother’s addiction), her early Hollywood experiences (participating in “A Different World” provided both career and personal fulfillment), and her romantic adventures with the Fresh Prince (a relationship that was not immediately clear to onlookers). In addition, Smith opens up about her struggles with depression, her journey through therapy, and her spiritual insights. “Unresolved trauma exacts a heavy toll,” she claims about Chile. Scenes in between chapters include inspirational sayings, reflections on sensitivity, chaotic cycles, and the wounded ego, as well as self-reflection exercises designed to encourage thinking on interpersonal relationships. Even if one were to ignore the recurring chime that indicates these changes, Smith’s story is just as captivating and far-reaching as her beautiful voice.

– Michael Thompson, Writer, MA

Last Word to the Wise – Ann Claire

Dallas Morgan Listeners are taken to a Colorado mountain community by Betta’s charming narration, where sisters Ellie and Meg Christie, who own bookstores, reluctantly go on a joint blind date that their cousin Lorna has set up. The sisters and other family members go out to prove Meg’s innocence when her date is later found slain and she is made the main suspect. As the number of suspects increases, Betta strikes the ideal mix between humor and suspense, making her the ideal complement for this subject. She skillfully crafts a group of likable and entertaining characters, emphasizing each one’s unique qualities. Her precise pacing makes sure that the clever dialogue shines throughout as the plot progresses seamlessly. The outcome is a charming mystery with an unexpected denouement.

– Charlotte Rivera, Editor, NY

Collision of Power – Liev Schreiber

It was not charisma that made Martin Baron the most well-known editor in American journalism. He acknowledges in his memoir “Collision of Power” that he was known to be “dour and taciturn,” and I cannot think of a better way to characterize his reading of this audiobook’s prologue and epilogue. But like a cunning editor, Baron assigns the remainder to Liev Schreiber, who portrayed Baron in the 2015 Oscar-winning film “Spotlight,” which was about the Boston Globe reporters who exposed the Catholic Church’s sex abuse scandal.

And who can blame Baron for not wanting to go through the hell he went through while heading The Washington Post for more than eight years—from threats of death to the Post’s actual murder, the writer Jamal Khashoggi? Just thinking back on all the current journalistic arguments—such as whether to publish Edward Snowden’s revelations or how to cover Hillary Clinton’s emails—becomes a bit taxing, even for the listener. As befitting a prominent advocate of journalistic “objectivity,” Baron divulges very little about his personal life, whereas Schreiber presents the facts. (When citing the former president, I noticed an occasional Trumpian tone, but Schreiber doesn’t go all Alec Baldwin.)

When Baron glances at people on the masthead above and below him, it’s extremely insightful. Fun anecdotes about his field reporters abound, including a memorable Spy vs. Spy story in which Post journalists battled Project Veritas personnel who were attempting to entrap them. Baron also gained a close-up view of Jeff Bezos’ workplace after the latter acquired The Post a year into Baron’s editorship, even though he doesn’t have any new information regarding Trump. Although Baron isn’t exactly an unbiased observer of his former employer, I found his perspective to be convincing. Baron’s portrait is mainly positive; following a meeting with Bezos, he portrays The Post’s political team as “practically levitating out of the room.” According to Baron, managing a newspaper was becoming a “almost unbearable burden,” and Bezos was presumably the finest owner The Post could have. Taking stock of the newspaper’s efforts during trying times and maybe contemplating a future where things for journalists don’t appear to be getting any easier.

– Emily Walker, Freelance Writer, NY

How to say Babylon – Safiya Sinclair

A teenage Safiya Sinclair looks out into the darkness of the Jamaican mountains, “the thick countryside where our first slave rebellion was born,” after her strict Rastafari father threatens to throw her out of the family home for not bowing to his verbal abuse. There, she sees the specter of a woman dressed in white, her dreadlocked head bowed “under the gaze of a Rastaman.” She understands that the woman is actually her, a sign of “the future that awaited me at my father’s hands.” While in Sinclair’s first memoir, “How to Say Babylon,” “all the rage had been smothered out of” this reoccurring apparition, the same cannot be said of the author, who seethes and roars and erupts with emotion throughout this profoundly moving story of growing up under her father’s violent and controlling hand — and of escaping it to become an award-winning poet. The golden rolling paper Esther carried for the ganja whose perfume “clung to me like I clung to Mom” and Sinclair’s vivid and rhythmic recollections of her mother’s laughing and calming touch as they “folded into each other in the living room” before school hover above the deep anguish and fury. Sinclair creates her own incantations, seemingly in response to her father’s oppressive doctrine, based on the wild landscapes of her childhood. These include the fishing village with its zinc-roofed shanties, hibiscus trees, and cinder blocks; further inland, the “towering blue mahoes and primeval ferns”; and the “serried and vigilant” mountain ridge of her later childhood. Her voice is as sensual as a siren song.

– Emma Rodriguez, Audiobook Enthusiast, MI