Audiobook Blog Tour: The Road to Anywhere But Here by Carol Newman

Author: Carol Newman

Narrator: Carol Newman

Length: 6 hours 58 minutes

Publisher: Carol Newman

Released: Oct. 2, 2018

Genre: Memoir

Through story, “The Road to Anywhere but Here” gives a historical account of the 60s Cultural Revolution. From the age of six when the author received a doll for Christmas and her younger brother woke up to a go-cart, she fought the culture that put men in charge and women in the kitchen. At 19-years-old, Welfare poor, college not an option, she looked at a bleak future of either clerical work with no chance for advancement, or a stifling marriage, so she bought a motorcycle and travelled alone from Vancouver, Canada to San Francisco. Summer, 1966, she was homeless. By fall, she was able to rent an apartment in the Mission District near Haight and Ashbury. Her life began when she won a scholarship to join the American Conservatory Theater’s student program. Silver Medalist, 2017 Human Relations Indie Book Awards.

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The author/narrator is a musician/writer/actress living in Shelton, Washington and Santa Clarita California with her husband and Pitt/Whippet mix, Iggy. She likes to golf, play racquetball and hike.


Guest Post

By Carol Newman
What prompted children of the 50s to become the revolutionaries of the 60s 

When I was in high school in Canada in 1964, girls wore girdles and stiff bras that made sure no flesh jiggled. If we admitted to having sex, even if we were in a long term relationship, we were called sluts and our reputations were ruined. By the time I turned 20, the culture had made a radical shift. The plays “Hair” and “Oh Calcutta” celebrated the human body and promoted a we-are-all-one philosophy that encouraged sexual connections.

Many people think Hippies were spoiled children with nothing to do but party and shirk responsibilities, and yes, some kids did hitch a ride on the movement just for the fun of it. But the cultural revolution, starting with the Beat generation, was battling an unjust, hypocritical society. The glorified 50s painted a picture of the gentle, fair, loving patriarch, and the stay-at-home mom who wanted nothing more than to serve her family. In fact, many men were molesting children without consequence, persecuting people different in color or sexual preference, cheating on and sometimes beating their wives. Housewives, forced into a life of drudgery, took valium and sleeping pills to help them through the long, tedious days. The white, all male government was sending our boys to Vietnam. 

In any culture, people will follow the rules they learn from childhood. These tenets are so ingrained, they become conditioned responses. We used LSD to unchain our psyches from convention. On Acid, we saw the life in front of us unencumbered by what our parents had taught us.  

When my father was out of work as an auto body repairman, we survived on Welfare. Not all that bad for us kids because my mother made sure we were fed. But I watched Mum’s helpless decline and vowed that would never be me. I bought a motorcycle and left my home town, not knowing or caring about the dangers I would encounter. By age 20, I had only learned how to play baseball and shoot pool. No music lessons, no working skills. I wanted to learn and experience everything — rush fearlessly into the only life I had been given.  

Feb. 23rd:

4 the Love of Audiobooks

2 Girls & A Book

Feb. 24th:

Willow Writes and Reads

Books, Tea, Healthy Me

Feb. 25th:

Eileen Troemel 

Reading A Page Turner 

Feb. 26th:

Super Booked!

Texan Girl Reviews

Feb. 27th:

Nesie’s Place

Jazzy Book Reviews 

Feb. 28th:

Audiobook News Blog 

The Clipped Nightingale

Feb. 29th:

T’s Stuff

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Audiobook Blog Tour: So Others May Live by Lee Hutch

Audiobook Blog Tour: So Others May Live by Lee Hutch

Author: Lee Hutch

Narrator: Siobhan Dowd

Length: 8 hours 50 minutes

Publisher: Brady L. Hutchison

Released: Dec. 31, 2019

Genre: Historical Fiction

In the space of a single night, four lives collide as Berlin staggers under the weight of British bombs. Mick, a Lancaster pilot, proposed to Grace on his last leave but one more mission stands in between him and the end of his tour. Grace harbors a secret, one which she fears might change the nature of their relationship forever. Unsure of how he will respond, she has decided to tell him upon his return knowing that to do so risks losing him forever.

Seven hundred miles away in Berlin, war-weary firefighter Karl is haunted by the images he’s seen both on the home front and in Russia. Now he takes command of a group of teenage auxiliaries who find themselves on the front lines of Germany’s defenses against a nightly rain of fire. On a call, he meets Ursula, a young woman who lives near his station. Karl quickly finds himself falling for her, unaware that she is playing a dangerous game, one which might place his own life in danger.

As the raid unfolds, they face choices which will forever change them, and those they love.

Award winning author Lee Hutch grew up on the Texas/Louisiana border. As a child, he enjoyed reading history books and hanging around fire stations. As an adult, he entered the fire service and worked as both a firefighter and then an arson investigator before an injury led to his retirement. Along the way, he picked up a BA and an MA in History and an MS in Criminal Justice. He now teaches history for a community college in Southeast Texas. He loves books, cats, boxing, the Red Sox, and the New Orleans Saints.

His historical interests include the history of the fire service, particularly how firefighters have adapted to wartime conditions, the American Civil War, and the World Wars. When he’s not in the classroom or in his office, Lee can be found reading or listening to either a Red Sox or a Saints game on the radio with his cat Anastasia. His next novel is set in Civil War era New York.

Narrator Bio

I record High Quality Voiceover in variations of my native South London accent – I can offer both bright and enthusiastic commercial reads, or a more laid back and enigmatic explainer style. 

I have lots of experience in Explainers, E-Learning, Commericals, Audiobooks, and more.

I work in VO full time, and deliver high quality audio from my fully equipped home recording in South West London, always including amends or pick ups as needed to ensure complete client satisfction. 

I use Source Connect or Cleanfeed for remote record-directed sessions and I can travel in and around London and the South East for studio based jobs.

Please have a look (and listen) around my site and get in touch by email, phone, or via social media if you’d like any more information on my services or to book a job.


Q&A with Author Lee Hutch


Ursula was born in Wedding, Berlin, Germany in 1920. She is twenty-three when the novel opens. About 5’5 with a slight build, her most striking feature is her red hair. With light blue eyes and a splash of freckles across her nose, Ursula stands out in a crowd, which isn’t a good thing given her nocturnal activities which place her in great danger. 

Growing up, Ursula was very close to her father, a decorated veteran of the First World War and an ardent social democrat. She was 13 years old when the Nazis came to power, and thus escaped much of the indoctrination in school, unlike her younger brothers. Their involvement drove a wedge between the family with Ursula and her father on one side and her mother and brothers on the other. Ursula worried constantly about her father’s safety given his tendency to speak his mind openly and loudly on every occasion, though even he started to take care around his sons lest they report him. 

Her mother was struck and killed by a car in front of the Müller’s apartment in 1937. The following year, her father, a committed pacifist after his experiences in the trenches in the last war, died of a heart attack on the day Germany announced its invasion of Poland. Her brothers went on to fight in Russia. Erich was killed in action in late 1941 and Thomas in December of 1942. This leaves Ursula on her own in the world.

Ursula loves to read, and she keeps a well worn copy of the German edition of Gone With the Wind with her on the long nights she spends in the basement of her apartment building as she and the other occupants wait out air raids. She lives with two other young women and the three of them work as telephone operators in Berlin. Her roommates believe that at night, Ursula goes and visits a platonic friend named Heinrich to discuss books, but he is a figment of Ursula’s imagination, one that gives her cover for her true activities. 

She’s a brave, if a bit reckless, young woman. From her father, Ursula inherited a deep love of her country, and it is that love which drives her to work against the regime. For this reason, Ursula refuses any offer of money for what she does. She considers herself a soldier fighting for Germany, albeit a different Germany than the one her brothers died for. 

With a difficult assignment, an air raid, and the Gestapo on her trail, she’ll have to summon every ounce of courage she has. 


Grace is a tall, thin young woman with light blonde hair and green eyes. She lives in London, though she grew up in the countryside outside the city. When the novel begins in 1943, Grace is twenty-one years old. She’s been in London since 1940, arriving shortly before the Blitz and she holds distressing memories of seeing a line of bodies outside a bombed out house while on her way to work one morning, along with memories of nights spent in a bomb shelter as the ground shook around her from explosions.

To say she had a difficult childhood would be an understatement. Her father, Dr. Robinson, earned a Victoria Cross on the Western Front during the First World War as a young infantry officer. When the war ended, he studied medicine and he has a vast network of contacts within the military and the government. The one thing Dr. Robinson wanted was a son, and he did not bother to hide his dismay when his first child turned out to be a daughter. He got his wish a couple of years later when his wife gave birth to a son.

As the unwanted child in the family, Grace sought refuge in books. At sixteen, she bicycled to the nearby village to purchase a copy of Gone With the Wind as soon as the bookstore receive copies. On her return, a chance encounter forever ended any hope of a normal relationship with her father. Grace knows she can’t, or at least shouldn’t, keep what happened a secret from her fiancée, but at the same time she fears it might drive him away forever. 

Grace is engaged to Michael O’Hanlon, a pilot in Bomber Command. They plan to marry as soon as he finishes his last operation. Having grown up under a domineering father, Grace struggles to find the strength to stand up for herself. She tends to allow circumstances to dictate her actions to her, rather than taking charge. But she desperately wants to learn to be stronger. Perhaps, with the war and all that it requires, Grace can manage it.

Her biggest fear is losing the happiness she’s found with Michael, whether it comes by way of him failing to return from his last mission or from her driving him away by revealing the family secret. Though grateful, in a sense, that the war allowed her to meet Michael, she just wants it to be over. 

But the war has a few surprises left in store for her. 

Guest Post

Songs that could be in the soundtrack for this book by Lee Hutch

Since this is a World War Two novel, any of the big wartime hits would be suitable. However, there are some more modern songs that are appropriate as well. In my own life, I associate certain songs with periods or episodes from my own life. That is applicable to my novel as well. So let’s begin! 

I think that if Karl alive today, he would appreciate Only God Knows Why by Kid Rock. In particular, Karl would appreciate the line that says, “People don’t know about the things I say and do. They don’t understand about the s—t that I’ve been through.” Given how haunted Karl is by his experiences on the Eastern Front and in Hamburg during the big raids in July of 1943, that line would really resonate with him. 

After you listen to the novel, you absolutely must check out the song Bomber’s Moon by Mike Harding. It tells the story of a doomed Lancaster over a German city. Harding’s father was a navigator on a Lancaster and was killed in action a few weeks before the birth of his son. The song is a fitting tribute. It’s perfect for my book, though I did not hear it for the first time until after the book came out.

Move over Dawson and Pacy, I Don’t Want to Wait by Paula Cole goes with the novel as well. All of the major characters carry residual scars from the war. Therefore, the line that says, “and the war he saw lives inside him still” would reach out and grab each one of my characters. Though the story takes place over a two-day period, one wonders what the surviving characters lives might have been like once the war ended.

And last but not least, A Long December by the Counting Crows fits the story, even though the novel is set in late November of 1943. As that year draws to a close and a new one looms ahead, the characters would not doubt wonder if 1944 would bring about the war’s end. Or would it drag on endlessly until the war consumed everything and everyone. 

Naturally, 40s hits such as I’ll Be Seeing You and my personal favorite, We’ll Meet Again fit the book, as does the German hit Lili Marlene. But the vintage song I listened to the most while writing it was Keep the Home Fires Burning, which was popular in both world wars. Though it was likewise popular in both of the wars, I do wonder whether or not Michael would like It’s a Long Way to Tipperary, given that the song is poking fun at the Irish. He does have a sense of humor, so he’d probably be whistling it to himself in the cockpit of his bomber. 

So there you have it! After you listen to the book, give these tunes a listen and see if you agree that they fit the overall tone and mood of the novel. Or, if you think of others, drop me a line and let me know.


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Feb. 20th:

Locks, Hooks and Books

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Feb. 21st:

4 the Love of Audiobooks

Viviana MacKade

Super Booked!

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Feb. 22nd:

Eileen Troemel

Nesie’s Place

The Clipped Nightingale

Feb. 23rd:

Dab of Darkness Book Reviews

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Adventures Thru Wonderland

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Audiobook Series Tour: The Body in Griffith Park by Jennifer Kincheloe

Audiobook Series Tour: The Anna Blanc Mysteries by Jennifer Kincheloe

Author: Jennifer Kincheloe

Narrator: Moira Quirk

Length: 11 hours 42 minutes

Series: Anna Blanc Mysteries, Book 3

Released: Dec. 2, 2019

Publisher: Jennifer Kincheloe

Genre: Historical Fiction Mystery

Los Angeles, 1908. Anna Blanc is a former so-so socialite, a flailing police matron, and a killer detective.

Ex-heiress Anna Blanc is precariously employed by the Los Angeles Police Department, reforming delinquent children and minding lady jailbirds. What she really wants is to hunt criminals and be alone with Detective Joe Singer – both no-nos that could get her fired.

On a lover’s tryst in Griffith Park, Anna and Joe discover the body of a young gambler. Anna can’t resist. She’s on the case. As her murder investigation stalls, and her police matron duties start piling up, strange floral arrangements begin arriving from an unknown admirer.

Following the petals leads Anna to another crime, one close to home. Suddenly pitted against Joe, Anna must examine her loyalties and solve the crimes, even if it means losing the man she loves.

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Jennifer has been a block layer, a nurse’s aid, a fragrance model, and on the research faculty at UCLA, where she spent 11 years conducting studies to inform health policy. A native of Southern California, she now lives in Denver, Colorado with her husband and two teenagers. She’s currently writing book three in the Anna Blanc Mystery series. Book two, THE WOMAN IN THE CAMPHOR TRUNK, is coming out in Fall of 2017 from Seventh Street Books.


Narrator Bio

Moira grew up in teeny-tiny Rutland, England’s smallest county, which is fitting as she never managed to make it past five feet herself.  Moira’s work spans the pantheon of the voiceover world: plays for BBC radio, plays for NPR, video games, commercials, television promos, podcasts, cartoons, movies and award winning audiobooks. She’s won Multiple Audie Awards, Earphone Awards, as well as Audible’s prestigious Book-of-the-Year Award. She has lately set foot in front of the camera again, appearing in “Pretty: the Series” and the Emmy-winning “Dirty Work.”



Giveaway: $25 Amazon Gift Card

The Anna Blanc Mysteries Giveaway: $25 Amazon Gift Card

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Audiobook Series Tour: Netherfield: Rogue Dragon by Maria Grace

Audiobook Series Tour: Jane Austen’s Dragons by Maria Grace

Author: Maria Grace

Narrator: Benjamin Fife

Length: 9 hours 40 minutes

Series: Jane Austen’s Dragons, Book 3

Publisher: Maria Grace

Released: Jan. 31, 2020

Genre: Epic Fantasy

Elizabeth Bennet thought she was prepared to do anything to make the Dragon Conclave accept her beloved young dragon Pemberley into the Blue Order, but she had not anticipated it would leave her banished from her ancestral home and betrothed to none other than Mr. Darcy. But before Elizabeth and Darcy wed, they must find a dangerous rogue dragon before it provokes a war amongst the dragons and brings the fragile peace between dragons and mankind to a catastrophic end.

Nothing written in the annals of dragon lore has prepared Elizabeth to manage a dragon not governed by the Blue Order. Dragons have always loved her, but this one finds her arrogant, selfish and insensitive to others. With only her instincts to guide her, she must convince the rogue of her good intentions before the Blue Order loses patience and decides on more drastic measures.

Called away to the other side of the kingdom, trying to settle the dragons’ unrest, Darcy learns the nature of the force poisoning the rogue dragon against Elizabeth. One nearer and dearer than they could have imagined.

Can Elizabeth and Darcy convince with rogue dragon to cooperate before darker forces turn it against them, without destroying the fragile bonds uniting the couple?

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Five time BRAG Medallion Honoree and #1 best selling Historical Fantasy author, Maria Grace has her PhD in Educational Psychology and is a 16-year veteran of the university classroom where she taught courses in human growth and development, learning, test development and counseling. None of which have anything to do with her undergraduate studies in economics/sociology/managerial studies/behavior sciences. She pretends to be a mild-mannered writer/cat-lady, but most of her vacations require helmets and waivers or historical costumes, usually not at the same time.

She writes gaslamp fantasy, historical romance and non-fiction to help justify her research addiction.

Narrator Bio

Benjamin Fife has always had a passion for learning. With a mind that remembers all sorts of numbers and useless trivia, he regularly wins local radio shows and enjoys confusing people with sci-fi quotes. 

Fife grew up in Southeast Idaho. He attended college at Idaho State University, where he met his future wife in their music theory class. They have been married nearly 20 years and now have six children and a whole menagerie of animals. When their oldest daughter was three or four years old they started reading aloud from novels every night at bedtime, and have continued the tradition ever since. The family loves exploring various worlds and topics through Fife’s wonderful reading skills, which get better every year. They all have his Christmas Carol voices memorized (and the older kids are known to quote along with portions), since he has read it to them every December. 

Benjamin enjoys all kinds of sci-fi and fantasy – both books and shows, is an extreme eclectic music lover, and prefers his chocolate to be of the 90% cocoa variety. Above all, he loves to be with his family. He loves recording audio books, and is delighted to tell people, “I’ve finally found what I want to be when I grow up!” 


Guest Post

Behind-the-Scenes with Narrator Benjamin Fife

I got into narrating because I love literature.  I personally have listened to or read the complete works of Charles Dickens. I love Austen too.

I was first introduced to Pride and Prejudice nearly 20 years ago about 3 months before I met my wife. I was spending time with a longtime friend who was getting over a bad breakup.

Watch this movie with me–said she.  I didn’t realize it was a 6 hour production.

As you might guess, I fell hard for her while we watched it over the next week, one installment at a time.  She still thought of me as just a friend.  She prophetically said that come 2 months later I’d meet some cute freshman & I’d be just as happy as Lizzy & Darcy at the end of it all.

Now two decades down the road, she married the guy she had broken up with, I wed that adorable freshman, and both marriages now boast 6 kids apiece.

Starting when my oldest was about 6, we started taking turns picking what book to read as a family every night. With a handful of exceptions, I’ve been the voice for all the books ranging from Jane Eyre to Hank the Cowdog; from Lord of the Rings to Louis Lamour.

I had often thought about turning my passion for reading aloud into more than that.  In February of 2018, I dove in.  As I’ve looked for books to audition for and connected with authors, I’ve loved what I’ve learned from each book & each writer in the production process.

But there is no other book or series that has brought me as much satisfaction to voice as Maria Grace’s Jane Austen’s Dragons.

The Road to Becoming a Dragon Narrator

Earlier this year when I saw Pemberley up for audition, I had to try! I adore Austen & I adore dragons! What could be better?  When I auditioned, I did 2 takes for Maria – one with a “straight read,” and one with “effects.”  I’ve used a little bit of effects on my voice in previous books, but by volunteering to not only voice each dragon differently, but then alter the audio to a more ‘size appropriate’ voice, I was jumping in with both feet.

(I had a sense this was going to be a big, complicated project from the get go, but I really didn’t fully realize it until we got started on it all!-mg)

Let me give you a rundown of the whole Audiobook production process:

  1. Find a Title/Author you want to work with
  2. Read the audition material & plan your characterizations, accents etc
  3. Record the Audition (click to have a listen!)
  4. Edit the Audition
  5. Get selected for the book
  6. Read the whole book & plan characterizations, accents, etc again.
  7. Communicate with the author about their wishes.
  8. Record the whole thing, redoing any line you make any kind of error on.  And sometimes that means 5 times.  Not often ,but sometimes, there’s a tongue twister (You try saying “the courtship twas by your world rules” in a thick Scottish accent complete with rolled r’s– not from Maria’s book.
  9. Listen to the whole thing and edit out any outtakes, errors, mouth noises, dog barking, wife scaring the *&% out of you in the middle of a chapter, etc…
  10. Master the file so it can pass muster for QC of an audio book
  11. Send it to the author/publisher to listen to.
  12. Fix any additional errors and performance issues to the satisfaction of the author & yourself.
  13. Repeat the last 4 steps as many times as needed.
  14. Send it to Audible to sell
  15. Promote the heck out of it.

So it’s a bit of a production to begin with.  You add in needing a different effect for a dozen different characters & you can imagine what that does.  Still, I love it.   Maria & I  both hope you love what I’ve done to bring her world to life.

Midway through production on Pemberly, I messaged Maria to ask if she could send me the whole series so my family could read it too.  My wife & 2 oldest daughters had it finished before I had a chance to finish recording Pemberley.

Maria’s writing is superb.  I love how true she is to the original characters, while changing it up enough to make it a delightfully new story.  Some of my favorite moments in the series are when she takes Austen’s original dialogue, or sometimes back narration & gives it to a different character to say.  In book 1 (Pemberley), she sticks pretty close to Austen’s original plot fairly closely up to Netherfield ball.  In the remainder of the series, there are similarities to the original, but the plot veers off course considerably.  I loved it.

When Maria got my initial recording of Pemberly’s voice at the end of book 1, Maria thought it sounded like Audrey II (Little Shop of Horrors). I wasn’t very sure about the voice I had selected either, so I had no problem redoing it for her. Now what we’re going for is a little closer to Littlefoot (Land Before Time).

When she initially released a preview of the Pemberley audiobook on her website, one of her followers thought I was Richard Armitage (North & South, Thorin Oakenshield from Peter Jackson’s The Hobbit).  As an Idahoan who has never even left North America, I was flattered. I guess I must be doing something right.

In the middle of recording Chapter 8 of Longbourn, I heard a vague tapping at the window of my recording booth.  I was in the middle of a rather fraught with emotion section & I thought in the back of my head vaguely that I’ll push through to a good stopping place & see what it was.  Then I glanced up.  It was 9:30 at night, dark outside, and a pair of eyes were staring at me in the window.

I uttered a cry of terror quite possibly unlike any other shriek I have ever uttered.  Once my non-primal brain woke back up, I realized it was that adorable freshman I fell in love with peeking in at me & I started laughing in a breathy-recovering-from-terror kind of way.  And now its recorded for posterity complete with my love’s delightful giggle as she entered my booth to make sure I wasn’t dead. I took a ten minute break with her, sprayed my throat with some magic stuff & finished the rest of the chapter. Never a dull moment.

In producing Longbourn, voicing a conversation of Fairy Dragons & getting their voices to pass muster with both myself & Maria is somewhat maddening.  Senseless little bits of fluff.

Some of my other favorite things are reading the reviews on the audiobooks for Pemberly on Audible and finding out I’m now one of someones 3 favorite narrators.  Aww, thanks.

My very favorite dragons to voice in the series are Walker, Longbourn (even though he’s a brat) Drew, Cait & Rosings, and Chudleigh.  It also might interest listeners to know that for Lady Catherine, Rosings & Cait, I use the exact same voice & similar inflections & then speed them up or slow them down for the character.

In looking forward to more books in the Jane Austen’s Dragons series, I’m excited that Maria is branching out to Persuasion & Northanger Abbey.  I can’t wait to see what she does! I’d still love it if she expanded the universe even more – you know, Victor Hugo’s Dragons… Jack London’s Dragons… But she can only write so fast. 🙁

I also love the idea that Pemberly is still alive & kicking today.  My theory is that she runs the Westminster Dog show with whoever her current keeper is.

Thank you so much Maria for letting me be a part of this universe you’ve created, and thank you readers & listeners for all your feedback on our audiobooks.  I hope you love Jane Austen’s Dragons as much as I do!

Top 10 List

Narrator Benjamin Fife’s ‘Top 10 Reasons to Listen to This Series’
  1. Dragons
  2. Jane Austen
  3. The writing is Great – Maria Grace knows her stuff & has researched it. 
  4. With 62 ratings on Audible so far, it’s sitting at 4.7.
  5. You want to hear my performance for all the different dragon species.
  6. The 2 ish somewhat negative reviews are such that you just have to hear for yourself to decide if they’re right. 
  7. You love Pride & Prejudice, but there were some things that you just wanted to yell at the characters.  The Dragons do that for you. 
  8. Because It’s either this, or Moby Dick.  Drat the File & Drat the Bone!
  9. You just finished listening to the Mueller Report & want to listen to a book that doesn’t have the word “Redacted” anywhere in it. 
  10. Because it’s AWESOME!!!


Prize: Custom Statue of the Dragon ‘Pemberly’

Jane Austen’s Dragons Giveaway: Custom Statue of the Dragon ‘Pemberly’

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