Brett Cyrgalis’s book ‘Golf’s Holy War’ feels tangential at best to the conversations golfers really need to be having right now.
Rae Carson buttresses the shaky story for fans ready to flip 272 pages — or, in the case of the audiobook, to listen for nine-and-a-half hours.
We don’t need Hugh Lofting’s Doctor Dolittle anymore, but his fans will always find ways to keep him around. A new audiobook series does just that.
“Flowers in the Attic” is totally a Christmas book, right? Good-golly day, yes! Mena Suvari narrates a new audiobook production.
Kevin Shinick’s young adult novel “Force Collector” is less about Easter eggs than about the Christmas present we’re all set to unwrap.
As a time traveler rolls the yule log and puts up with wine-drunk revelry, synthesized bells sound increasingly ominous carols over Oxford’s High Street.
Author Rebecca Roanhorse had her work cut out for her. To paraphrase Obi-Wan Dylan, they not busy being born are busy dying.
Although the audiobook is aimed at ages 8-13, it’s significant for Star Wars fans of all ages if they’re breathlessly anticipating “The Rise of Skywalker.”
40 years ago, Star Trek made its theatrical debut with a prismatic, shagadelic, extremely sincere film that survives as an awkward but endearing spectacle.
The audio edition of “The Testaments” enlists six readers — including the author herself — to bring Margaret Atwood’s multi-vocal manuscript to life.
Delilah S. Dawson’s “Black Spire,” Zoraida Córdova’s “A Crash of Fate,” and George Mann’s “Star Wars Myths & Fables” become immersive Star Wars audiobooks.
Millennials who binged on the paperbacks in their youth can now introduce their own kids to the series as Audible drops all 131 titles in audio form.