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By N. H. on 27-01-16
Foster's narration breathes life into characters
The Quincy Harker, Demon Hunter series, is still going strong in Hell on Heels, the third title in the series. Harker and Detective Flynn have had changes in their relationship, a very slow building of trust and possibly a hint of friendship. Quincy’s language and attitude both remain foul, especially before, during and after any breath he takes.
The entity Quincy is fighting in this book is Renfield. Not that Renfield, the original. This is one of his successors. When you are Count Dracula, you do not have to remember servants names. You just call them all by their predecessors name. Makes life easier. Unfortunately one of the previous Renfield was disturbed, more than bug eating disturbed and has come back to seek revenge on the Count, or as Harker calls his, Uncle Luke. Disturbed Renfield has no problem with killing present Reinfeld to get his revenge on his former employer. Harker and Flynn are working together to help Dracula. With that the story is off and running and like others has great action and pacing.
When I wrote my review of the Kindle version of Hell on Heels, I stated, “The only way this book could have been any better is if it had been an audiobook read by James Foster.” And I was right. I enjoyed reading the book but listening to it narrated by James Foster is the difference between smelling chocolate cookies and eating them. His narration of the Quincy Harker series takes a two dimensional page and makes it three dimensional. He breathes life into the characters on the pages.
I received a free copy of the audiobook in exchange for a fair review.
3 of 3 people found this review helpful
By Jan on 05-02-17
Quincy Harker is trying to keep his town free of demons. Det. Bex Flynn is a human working with Quincy and a Homeland Security guy going by the name of John Smith. There's a new vampire in town leaving a trail of undead and wanting to kill Dracula, Quincy's uncle. Enter a new vampire slayer, a young woman by the name of VanHelsing. With lots of snarky humor, this novella makes a nice break from reality.
James Foster is really great as the narrative voice of Quincy Harker.
2 of 2 people found this review helpful