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|It was fun while there were scores of new episodes to go through, but the pacing has slowed way down, and ... it's hard to keep up the momentum.|
|Gotta go back and read the classics, once in a while. I got my hardcopy version of this in New York City, on a roadtrip while my school was on strike. It wasn't available in Canada at the time!|
|Not everything is going to be as high-brow as Dickens, nor as mature as ... well, even Mad Magazine is more mature than this.|
|A nice borrow from my sister. Really loved it. Obviously, can't wait to see the movie over again in light of having read it.|
|Really, really cool. Can you imagine what it must have taken to write the first dictionary? To no one's surprise, there's a long, twisted and complicated history to it. And its' fascinating.|
|Spotted this at the in-laws, and repatriated it. Another hard-copy first edition of a Crichton book back in my possession. I've entirely lost my copy of Timeline, which was pretty cool, too. If you prefer to only read Crichton's finest, you can skip this one.|
|Some books are just wonderful by how they are written - and this has a lot of that to it, though it's no Annie Proulx. A neat story, but, for a fictional autobiography, there seems to be important parts the narrator opts to skip, that didn't make a lot of sense. A good read, though.|
|Fun, but let's be clear, anything you read out loud, every night, for months, is gonna get a bit wearisome.|
|Two authors, who wrote an entire book about having penguins, and neither looked to see that they don't come from, nor have they ever come from, the North Pole. Kind of a flaw in the story.|
I wasn't really a particular fan of Shatner, one way or the other, but this book has me all turned around about him. It was a great audio book - well worth it. There's a section on performing comedy that's scandalously similar to the verbatim comments that Steve Martin wrote about in his book, though.
|He really went in depth and through everything, if you're into it, it's worth listening to.|
|Good. Does a great job getting into his career, and has a lot of laughs in it. Lots of examples of his classic stand-up material.|
|This Tim Madigan guy goes on about how great he is, and then reads these extraordinarily intimate, though mind-numbingly repetitive personal letters and emails between he and Mr. Rogers. I had to turn it off and get rid of it - frankly, Fred Rogers should have a writing credit on this, with notes from Tim Madigan.|
|Not nearly as good as it should have been - and I skipped through lengthy stupid parts called "Stephen speaks for me," that was usually pretty awful.|