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Customer Discussions > Audio Book forum

Favourite Fantasy audio books and series.

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Showing 1-25 of 27 posts in this discussion
Initial post: Mar 16, 2012, 11:57:30 AM PDT
Last edited by the author on May 1, 2012, 8:31:26 PM PDT
Simon says:
I love Fantasy and am always on the look out for new ones I haven't heard of before. I will kick off with a list of my own favourites, but would welcome anyone else's too. Any endorsements of mine or other's choices would also be welcome:

***Please, NO SPOILERS***
The Way Of Kings by Brandon Sanderson (The first, and so far only book in the Stormlight Archives) read by Michael Kramer & Kate Reading
First Law series by Joe Abercrombie - read by Stephen Pacey
Wheel Of Time series by Rober Jordan and (last three books) Brandon Sanderson - read by Michael Kramer and Kate Reading
The Dark Tower series by Stephen King - read by Frank Muller or George Guidall (I strongly recommend Frank Muller where possible)
Mistborn series by Brandon Sanderson - read by Michael Kramer
Sword Of Truth series by Terry Goodkind read by Nick Sullivan (NLS only) or the first two read by Dick Hill
Harry Potter series by J K Rowling - read by Stephen Fry (very definitely not Jim Dale)
His Dark Materials series by Philip Pullman - Full cast with Philip Pullman narrating in between dialogue. (definitely not the version with Philip Pullman on his own)
'Warbreaker' single novel by Brandon Sanderson - Read by MIchael Kramer (this may be NLS only)
'Elantris' single novel by Brandon Sanderson - read by Jack Garrett
Power of Five aka The Gatekeepers series by Anthony Horowitz - read by Simon Prebble
The Talisman series (including Black House) by Stephen King - read by Jeff Harding (RNIB only, but commercial version's reader seems to be good too) NB I would suggest reading this after The Dark Tower, as they are connected.
Sword Of Shannara series by Terry Brooks - read by Scott Brick
Inheritance Cycle by Christopher Paolini - read by Gerard Doyle
Abhorsen Trilogy by Garth Nix - read by Tim Curry (added 20.03.12)

If I think of any other's, I will add more to this post. I may even compile a league table!

Posted on Mar 18, 2012, 6:39:05 PM PDT
TW Ervin II says:
The Chronicles of Amber series by Roger Zelazny read by Roger Zelazny

Anita Blake series by Laruell K. Hamilton, ready by Kimberly Alexis (only the early ones in the series--before sexual content became the theme)

Posted on Mar 19, 2012, 4:49:04 PM PDT
Randy Young says:
Simon that is almost exactly what I would put on my list. There are a few on here that are on my to read list on Good list I will go through my audible library and see if I can recommend a few more.

Posted on Mar 19, 2012, 7:42:45 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on Mar 19, 2012, 7:51:48 PM PDT
Simon says:
I Look forward to seeing what you come up with, and would love to see what you have read out of my list.

I came across something today that made me quietly curse audiobook publishers. The whole of the First Law series by Joe Abercrombie, was read by, in my humble opion, possibly the best audiobook reader around today...Stephen Pacey. He's relatively unknown compared to the recognised supremo's such as George Guidall and Scott Brick, to name but two, but I feel sure that anyone who reads the First Law series will agree that he does a magnificent job. He reads this series, both sides of the Atlantic Today I went to download the two follow up novels, which are also set within the same universe, and contain some of the same characters, and I find, bewilderingly, that the US publishers have, in their infinite wisdom (pure unadulterated sarcasm!), changed the reader! Why oh why would the stupid publishers do this? I'd understand if Stephen Pacey hadn't been up to the job, because publishers in a particular country should have autonomy over changing a bad reader, but if there is already a reader doing a half decent job, never mind just how good Mr Pacey was, then surely, in terms of just retaining a fluency of characterisations for the benefit of the people listening, the publisher needs to retain the current reader? It's not even as if Stephen Pacey wasn't available, as he did read the UK version.

If anyone does decide to read the two extra novels by Joe Abercrombie, then if you have any way of downloading the UK version, I strongly urge you to do so. Maybe the publishers will get the message if people revert to the UK version? If you can't get Stephen Pacey's version, then the US reader sounds okay from the sound of the sample, but he's not going to be doing all the excellent accents and voices that were one of the highlights of the First Law series.

In reply to an earlier post on Mar 19, 2012, 8:19:54 PM PDT
Randy Young says:
Steven Pacey is the best narrator I've ever heard. The first law series is my favorite audio book I've ever listened to. Honestly I think you could tell the story in 20 minutes. What makes the series amazing is the characterization, dialog, purely amazing story telling, and last but definitely not least is the narration. I personally read the ebook versions of Best Served Cold and Heroes because I could not stand the narrator. Great books but I wish I could get the uk versions. If you know of anyway to get then let me know. Steven Pacey was not the original narrator in the US. They actually released the other two books before the first law series in the US. Or that is what I read on Abercrombie's website.

In reply to an earlier post on Mar 19, 2012, 8:31:38 PM PDT
Randy Young says:
By the way I live like 10 miles from Brandon Sanderson and I'm going to go strangle him if he don't hurry and finish the wheel of time!!! Also have you read his latest addition to mistborn?

Posted on Mar 19, 2012, 9:08:11 PM PDT
Randy Young says:
They did the same thing to a feast for crows from the series a song of ice and fire by George R.R. Martin, but they recently redid it. Which is a great series by the way, sadly only 5 out of 7 books are finished though. Song of ice and fire by George R.R. Martin narrated by Roy Dotrice.

In reply to an earlier post on Mar 19, 2012, 9:12:55 PM PDT
Randy Young says:
Night Angel Trilogy by Brent Weeks narrated by Paul Boehmer. I haven't listened to it but I've read it, great read not sure about the narrator though...

Posted on Mar 20, 2012, 11:15:16 PM PDT
Simon says:
Terry - Perhaps they'll put the Zalazny books on Audible?

Randy - I'm so glad I'm actually conversing with someone else who rated so highly the work of Stephen Pacey on the First Law series...'you can say one thing about Stephen Pacey, he's got it all going on with narration!' (I hope that little line got the nostalgia thoughts running...smiles
My favourite characterisation was Gloktar (I haven't seen the actual spelling, so that was a guess...smiles) The way he toggled between his dialogue, complete with the lisp, and then his perfectly formed speech while thinking, was excellent. It made what could otherwise have been quite a depressing character, be the most entertaining! I won't say anything more on the story, as I don't want to give any spoilers at all.

Thank you for explaining what happened with the two novels and how it is another narrator came to be involved. I guess we were just extremely lucky in the UK to have the novels read by Stephen. Rather than continuing our mutual appreciation of Stephen Pacey on here, thus boring the pants off other people, feel free to provide alternative contact info.

The final book in WoT, 'Memory of Light', is due out in January 2013. I've seen these projected release dates come forwards as well as be put back, so don't be surprised if the release date changes. Have you discovered ? It's the absolute best site for book listings. It lists all an author's series, in the right order with year of release, and if he's written more than one series, it lists them in order too. It gives forthcoming releases for each author, and more often than not, the author's personal reccomendations for other books...usually in the same genre. It's a site well worth seeking out. It especially helps me when working out which series to go for on Audible, as they are far from perfect when putting up whole series.

Thanks for the tip off with the Nightangel series...I will definitely give it whirl. I have my Fantasy reading mapped out over the next few weeks, and it goes something like this: Flank Hawk (by Terry W Ervin II), Kingkiller Chronicles (by Patrick Rothfuss), 'Best Served Cold' (by Joe Abercrombie) The Way of Kings (by Brandon Sanderson), and they'll be mixed in with a bunch one or two crime fiction novels, so it'll be a while before getting to Nightangel...smiles I could throw some light on Stephen Pacey versions, btw.

Posted on Mar 21, 2012, 12:03:02 AM PDT
Simon says:

Forgot to answer one of your questions. You asked me about the fourth Mistborn book. Yes, it's good, although from memory, I think it was a bit shorter than the previous books in this series. It also paves the way for further books in this series. I won't say more than that...smiles

I had a look at your 'Wish List', just to give me an insight into your reading choices. I don't know if you've already listened to 'Elantris', but it's the first book I've listened to by Sanderson, not read by MIchael Cramer, probably by virtue of it being his debut novel. It's actually read by Jack Garrett, who I've not heard before. He does a fairly good job actually, although I do prefer Michael Cramer. The book, especially for a debut novel, is very good, and a must read for any Fantasy fan. As usual with Brandon, it's a unique world, with unique power systems. I think that's one of the reasons Brandon Sanderson is so good, he's just so unpredictable!

I see you've got R A Salvatore on there. I find him a strange author. He creates great worlds, and clearly has good imagination, but I find his characters, whilst having lavish 2 dimensional qualities, they seem lacking on that third dimension...emotional depth. Consequently I find myself never really identifying or indeed, caring, about the characters. I guess this applies more to 'The Dark Elf' Trilogy, which I'm currently working through, but I also read the first two books in the 'Chronicles' trilogy, and I wasn't really enthralled by it. Perhaps Dark Elf will take off, as it's one of the most reccomended series in Fantasy. One other thing I find extremely lacking with RA Salvatore, is his almost total lack of comic moments or wit. Both Abercrombie and Sanderson, and even Jordan, bring in some sometimes very funny favourite comic character of Jordan's, carried on magnificently by Sanderson, was Matt Coffin (forgive my spelling if it's wrong, as I've never seen it written).

I also see Dave Duncan on your list. Is he someone you've already read and like? Would you say he is in the same league as Sanderson and Abercrombie? How does his style compare to others? Does Duncan have comic moments or good dry wit?

Posted on Apr 13, 2012, 12:26:12 AM PDT
TW Ervin II says:
The Broken Sword by Poul Anderson is a novel I read many years ago (back in the 1980s). I've read it several times since. I think it was originally published in the 1950s or maybe 60s.

In anycase I just finished listening to the audiobook version and was very pleased. The first 10 minutes were kind of dull (introduction) but after that, went well. The style of writing, with description of weather and scenery are excellent. It does not fit today's pattern of front loading action, as there is a bit more set-up, but the payoff is worth it. The narration by Bronson Pinchot fit the characters and emotions--right on target.

The story is about Skafloc, a human stolen as a foster child by an Elf Earl, and a changling is left his his place (Valgard). The storyline follows the two individuals, one good, the other evil as they grow and come into conflict to the backdrop of a war between the elves and trolls, with the Norse gods playing a hand.

I'm adding this one to one of my favorites.

In reply to an earlier post on May 1, 2012, 9:49:26 AM PDT
I'm gonna recommend the Jack Flanders audio adventures from ZBS. Starting with The Fourth Tower of Inverness, there's 20+ adventures done like old radio serials. the total length of an adventure varies from 1-10 hours of short installments. Jack travels the world, haunted mansions, alternate dimensions and is a lot of fun to listen to. has everything on cd or for download, and samples to listen to.

Posted on May 1, 2012, 9:18:22 PM PDT
Simon says:
Terry and Kenny

Thank you both for your recommendations. I always like to hear of other's favourites. One thing though, I wonder if you could avoid giving brief plotlines? I never want to know anything about a story before I read it, in fact I'm inclinded not to read a book if I know something of it's storyline. I want to be thrust com;etely into the unknown, which is one of the reasons I love Fantasy so much. On the other hand, I do want to know about how good the story is, focusing on whether a book is under or over descriptive, or whether the characters have depth. I also like to have a clear understanding of how a world looks, but in a pacey manner. I need to care about one or more of the characters, and love for at least a couple to have some wit.

I have now read the following:
Flank Hawk
The Way Of Kings

...and the following non Fantasy books, that I'll mention, just because they were excellent:
The Given Day by Dennis Lehane
Isolation Ward by Joshua Spanogle
Rough Justice by Stephen Leather (Book 7 of the 'Dan 'Spider' Shepherd' series

As far as my list goes, I have now added 'The Way Of Kings' to the top of my list. It's one hell of a read, and shows that Brandon is getting even better, if that is possible. The Stormlight Archive is the first of an estimated 1o volume series, and all are likely to be epic books in their own right. The Way Of Kings is about 45 hours in length, and you end up wishing there was we have to wait! Michael Kramer and Kate Reading to a fantastic job, with only one frustrating criticism...they each pronounced one of the main characters differently, which was annoying. Luckily, Kate didn't get to mention this character until near the end, so it wasn't a huge deal, but they are a husband and wife team, so it really ought to have been noticed by them, or at the very least, the producer. Not that this is a spoiler, but if you don't want to know which character it is that is mispronounced, look away now!...grins
Michael pronounces Sadeus as Sad-ee-oos, and Kate says Sad-a-oos. It's may not seem like a big deal, but when you're trying to concentrate on the story, and immerse yourself into the events that are unravelling, it's an annoying irritation. Having said that, Kate is a great reader, and I recently heard a sample of her reading a British book, for the US audience, and was blown over by her British accent. I have never ever heard an American doing a British accent so well.

Because of that sample, I have now downloaded from Audible, the first book in Jim Butcher's Codex Alera series, which is narrated by Kate!

Randy - can you give me your email address? I can help you with an issue you're having. You could put it on here for a couple o days, and then edit it out if you want?

Posted on May 26, 2012, 8:17:02 PM PDT
TW Ervin II says:

Thanks for giving Flank Hawk a listen. Saw your review posted on, or I am guessing it was you. :)

I've been listening to Science Fiction recently (the Posleen War series by John Ringo) so I don't have any new recommendations at the moment.

In reply to an earlier post on May 30, 2012, 10:31:49 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on May 30, 2012, 10:40:15 PM PDT
Simon says:

I truly hope you found my review to be both constructive and encouraging. I have not read the sequel, and realise that any comments you found of use would not be reflected in it. For me, the point at which Flank Hawk ventures on his journey alone, until the end of the final assault (hope I've not given too much of the story away there), were truly engrossing. I just found the story either side of that section to be a litte rushed, and lacking in world development, including terrain and character depth. We found out a lot more of Flank Hawk's personality and emotional make up during the middle section. I truly hope you can develop your talents for imaginative ideas, because there were some novel ideas in Flank Hawk. I think your narrator needs to slow down a little and bring in a little light and shade to the phrasiology.

I have just read the first book in 'Song Of Ice and Fire', and am appalled at the production work. Roy Dortrice is not a bad reader, but has been let down by very bad direction. I lost count of the number of times he either changed an accent for individual characters (Tyrrian and Sir Barriston Selmy for example)midway through the book, or gave an unlikely accent (Sir Barriston Selmy again, for being portrayed in the later sections as an 80 year old, when he was clearly in his sixties). Such Inaccuracies are very off putting, and should have been picked up by someone in the production team. It's probably the most unprofessionally produced commercial audiobook I've ever heard. I do feel Roy Dortrice did a good job, but I wish someone such as Steven Pacey or Michael Kramer had read it, as I know there are very few, if any, mistakes of this kind with their work. Considering the production team on Game of Thrones was Recorded Books, I'm astonished that these mistakes had been made, but then I have noticed a general dip in the quality of their narrators. The thing is, their products seem to be twice as expensive as other publishers!

Before anyone queries my judgement on the 'Game of Thrones' accents, tell me how Tyrrian goes from a broad Northern English accent, to a Welsh accent?

Posted on Jul 14, 2012, 2:49:10 PM PDT
Last edited by the author on Jul 14, 2012, 2:51:12 PM PDT
TW Ervin II says:
Just recently listened to and enjoyed Hounded: The Iron Druid Chronicles, Book One by Kevin Hearne and narrated by Luke Daniels, while traveling with my wife (she enjoyed it too).

It's a fast paced novel that kept my attention with the characters and plot twists. I thought the narrator got the voices, inflection and tempo right, which added to the experience. If you enjoy fantasy novels with a modern twist, it might be worth checking out.

In reply to an earlier post on Jul 16, 2012, 11:16:46 AM PDT
Simon says:
Thanks for the tip Terry. I obtained the first book read by Luke Daniels, so hopefully it's the same reader. I've not read a lot of 'modern twist' fantasy, apart from Harry Potter and Jim Butcher's Dresden Files, so will be glad to give this a go soon...smiles

Posted on Jul 28, 2012, 10:44:02 PM PDT
Russell V. says:
You owe it to yourselves to check out Graphic Audio. They do full cast versions of the Night Angel series, several R. A. Salvatore novels and a huge amount of fantasy. They're usually 6 hour adaptations of books and they have sound effects, original scores and they use the same voice actors for recurring characters. I don't work for them or anything, I'm just blown away by how good these were and I'm trying to spread the word.

In reply to an earlier post on Aug 2, 2012, 10:13:08 AM PDT
Simon says:
Thank you very much for your recommendation Russell...smiles My own personal experience of R A Salvatore is a little on the negative side. Because he'd appeared on several people's top Fantasy Books list, generally for the Dark Elf series, I gave the first book, 'Homeland' a go. I was quite disappointed with the lack of depth or personality to the main characters, so I'm delaying my reading of the next book in the series. I have also read two books in the 'Chronicles' series, and grew tired of it...largely due to the lack of wit, plot, and plausible magic system. I won't say he's a bad writer, as he clearly gives a lot of people enjoyment, but I suspect he appeals to people who like imaginative worlds at the cost of three dimensional characters and plot. This is of course, purely subjective, and only a personal view point. My personal favourite author is Brandon Sanderson, who is fast becoming the new king of Fantasy.

The only other reason I would be apprehensive about the 'adaptations' you mentioned, is that I generally steer clear of abridgements. I prefer to read the book as the author intended it. In R A Salvatore's case, these 6 hour versions would only mean about a third of the book being cut (only using the books I have read as a guide for the general length of his books), but if they have attempted to do a similar adaptation of some of the 'epic' Fantasy novels out there, then that's going to be a radical cut. Having said all that, maybe RA Salvatore would benefit from this full cast treatment, and may breath some life into his work for me...on that basis, I might just give it a go!...smiles

Posted on Dec 26, 2012, 7:14:52 PM PST
TW Ervin II says:
I have listened to Hounded (the first in the Iron Druid Chronicles) by Kevin Hearne several times and have gone on to get Hexed (the second novel in the series) and Hammered (the third) and enjoyed them. I'm listening to the 4th (Tricked) and I guess there is a novella audiobook and one more novel recorded, Trapped.

It's a series well worth looking into. My wife enjoys them as well. We listen while driving on trips to visit releatives and such.

Posted on Feb 11, 2013, 12:20:36 PM PST
Last edited by the author on Feb 11, 2013, 12:39:28 PM PST
Jen Edg says:
I recently listened to way of kings, black prism series, theft of swords series, blade itself series. I quite liked them all. Too bad for the huge wait to finish the way of kings series. The black prism has I think 2/4 out and hopefully they stick with the second narrator as I wasn't too fond of the narrator for the first book. I really enjoyed this as much as way of kings and first law. Theft of swords was light listening and I wasn't crazy about the first of the three books. It wasn't until the second one that I started getting into it and I enjoyed the third one. It's lighter reading. I loved blade itself series even though im more of a happy endings kind of person. Looking for more recommendations as I'm trying to stick to series I don't have in paper form. Don't like dark fantasy and don't necessarily like current day although that was strictly based on book 1 of Dresden which seemed meh and shallow so I never read the rest

Posted on Mar 8, 2013, 10:40:42 AM PST
Chris says:
Think I'm the only person on the planet who thinks Jim Dale did a much better job of the HP books than Stephen Fry... and I'm English!
Simon, it's great to finally hear someone feels exactly the same as me about plot synopses. Much of the time, beginnings are better than endings, and yet plot summarisers often feel it's okay to spoil a lot of the early intrigue as long as they don't give away the ending.
Take Tad Williams' Otherland series for example, which is incidentally very hard to find on audio, you can only really get a pirate of the US library of Congress cassette recordings of it, so many times I've read reviews saying they found it a bit slow at first. that's probably because they knew what it was all about from synopses. If they'd gone into it knowing nothing, they would have been chomping at the bit to find out what the hell was going on. It's probably more sci-fi than fnatasy, but I thoroughly recommend the audio of Otherland, if you can find it.

Posted on Apr 14, 2013, 11:38:10 AM PDT
TW Ervin II says:
I've completed (what's been published to date) with respect to the Iron Druid Series, by Kevin Hearne and narrated by Luke Daniels.

The books are interesting, fast-paced with a variety of good characters and storylines. Luke Daniels does an excellent job with the narration and voices.

To date I've listened to:
Two Ravens and One Crow

Hunted, I believe is due out at the end of June 2013.

Listeners who enjoy Fantasy novels might consider looking into this series.

Posted on Jun 2, 2013, 9:24:54 AM PDT
Daudrey says:
My list is topped with Michael Kramer's reading of all Brandon Sanderson books.
Second is GraphicAudio's treatment of Elantris and Warbreaker
Third is GraphicAudio's production of Brent Weeks Night Angel and Lightbringer books (Some truly epic sountracks for these two series).

A quick note, the GraphicAudio books are actually NOT abridged in the way you think. 100% of the Dialogue stays in, and NEARLY all of the narration. I say nearly because the only things changed are things such as instead of actually mentioning "it was raining" they use a sound effect for it. Also it is not true that most books are chopped down to 6 hour performances, you merely buy 6 hour parts. Most full length books have 3 or 4 different parts to download, meaning that most books are between 18 and 24 hours depending on the length of the actual book of course. The RA Salvatore books are certainly some of the most inferior books they offer, but they do offer Elantris and Warbreaker, both of which I have listened to the normal unabridged and GraphicAudio version and I can say that they left nothing out.

In reply to an earlier post on Jun 4, 2013, 5:46:21 AM PDT
Last edited by the author on Jun 4, 2013, 6:07:01 AM PDT
Simon says:
Terry, the Iron Druid series is work in progress for myself and my wife at the moment, having only read the first in the series. It's definitely a good read, much along the lines of Jim Butcher's Dresden Files. My love is for epic fantasy, but these two authors provide a great alternative and a lot of good wit.

Daudrey, I wonder if you could tell us how you know for sure all the dialogue in the GraphicAudio production is there? Is that your own judgement, or do they give that guarantee? I only ask this because the reason I read the unabridged versions is because I need to have the story, the whole story, and nothing but the story...smiles. Dialogue is, for me, the reason I choose one narrator over sorts the men from the boys, so to speak. You can have excellent readers, but if they have no natural acting ability then they shouldn't be reading fiction. I still don't think I can be converted to GraphicAudio's work, as I'm just too paranoid about not getting what the author wants me to hear, but they do sound like they are better than the average radio dramatisation.

Michael Kramer is definitely up among my top ten, but not my favourite. Additionally, while I think Kate Reading is one of the better female readers out there, her portrayal of male characters does tend to make me cringe. She does this croaking thing, trying to thicken her voice, that just sounds awful and detracts from a voice Michael may have already given a character. Rand is an excellent example.

I have some additional readers to add to my list that feature very close to the top...the top currently being the undisputed runaway at the moment, having just read Joe Abercrombie's 'Heroes' and 'Red Country', and that is as previously mentioned, Steven Pacey.

'Heroes' and 'Red Country' by the way, are both just as good, if not better than Joe's earlier works. It is imperative that you read 'First Law' series first, in order, followed by the novels, 'Best Served Cold', 'Heroes', and 'Red Country', also in that order, as, even though the latter three are listed as novels, they could easily have been added to the First Law series. I saw an Australian interview with Joe recently, where the interviewer had only read the last two books, 'Heroes' and 'Red Country', and her questions were a little on the silly side, being that she had no knowledge of how the whole world had progressed.

The first I'd like to add is Michael Page, for his first class reading of the 'Gentleman Bastard' series by Scott Lynch. Interestingly, he was given the job of reading the US versions of Joe Abercrombie's First Law series, and while I still think Steven Pacey gave the best performance in the UK version I've ever heard in any audiobook anywhere, had I not heard Steven's version, I have a feeling I've have chosen Michael Page to head my list of favourite narrators, as it is, Michael's reading of the 'Gentlemen Bastard' series, is second only to Steven's reading of Joe Abercrombie's work.

The other narrator I want to add is David Thorpe, and his reading of Raymond E Feist's Riftwar series. I'm sorry guys, but unless you have a visual impairment, and a member of RNIB's talking book service, I don't think you'll be able to get this recording. The performance though, is by contrast to Steven Pacey, a subtle one, but nonetheless, effective and excellent. He doesn't go in for regional accents so much, but does give disctinct differences in voices and tones, which work just as well. It's funny, because my wife and I had just started reading 'Seasons in the Sun', a non fiction account of Britain in the 1970's, and had thought he'd be a good fiction narrator, when I discovered this classic series on RNIB's list, read by the very same David Thorpe. It is a huge pleasure to have a book that fits my idea of epic fantasy, read by such a good reader!
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Initial post:  Mar 16, 2012
Latest post:  Feb 15, 2014

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