Audiobooks are a great way to enjoy books while you are on the go!
While these audiobooks are available through Audible.com, we encourage you to check for them at your local library, where you may be able to listen to them for FREE!
If you find yourself regularly purchasing audiobooks from Audible, you might want to sign up for a subscription,
$14.95/month, plus two FREE audiobooks for signing up!
[ SIGN UP NOW ]
Here are the best audiobooks that will be released this month…
(Some of these are new books, others are older books just released as audiobooks)
|[easyazon_image align=”center” height=”500″ identifier=”B06XDRVPLY” locale=”US” src=”https://englewoodreview.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/512BZl982BD9L.jpg” tag=”douloschristo-20″ width=”500″]|
[easyazon_link identifier=”B06XDRVPLY” locale=”US” tag=”douloschristo-20″]Anything Is Possible: A Novel[/easyazon_link]
Read By: Kimberly Farr
An unforgettable cast of small-town characters copes with love and loss in this new work of fiction by number one best-selling author and Pulitzer Prize winner Elizabeth Strout.
Recalling Olive Kitteridge in its richness, structure, and complexity, Anything Is Possible explores the whole range of human emotion through the intimate dramas of people struggling to understand themselves and others.
Here are two sisters: One trades self-respect for a wealthy husband while the other finds in the pages of a book a kindred spirit who changes her life. The janitor at the local school has his faith tested in an encounter with an isolated man he has come to help; a grown daughter longs for mother love even as she comes to accept her mother’s happiness in a foreign country; and the adult Lucy Barton (the heroine of My Name Is Lucy Barton, the author’s celebrated New York Times best seller) returns to visit her siblings after 17 years of absence.
Reverberating with the deep bonds of family and the hope that comes with reconciliation, Anything Is Possible again underscores Elizabeth Strout’s place as one of America’s most respected and cherished authors.
[ [easyazon_link identifier=”B06XDRVPLY” locale=”US” tag=”douloschristo-20″]Buy Now[/easyazon_link] ]
[easyazon_image align=”center” height=”500″ identifier=”B06XGJNHK1″ locale=”US” src=”https://englewoodreview.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/05/61kZsQcUAtL.jpg” tag=”douloschristo-20″ width=”500″]
[easyazon_link identifier=”B06XGJNHK1″ locale=”US” tag=”douloschristo-20″]Jane Austen at Home[/easyazon_link]
Read By: Ruth Redman
On the 200th anniversary of Jane Austen’s death, historian Lucy Worsley leads us into the world in which our best-loved novelist lived. This new telling of the story of Jane’s life shows us how and why she lived as she did, examining the rooms, spaces and possessions which mattered to her and the way in which home is used in her novels to mean both a place of pleasure and a prison. It wasn’t all country houses and ballrooms; in fact her life was often a painful struggle. Jane famously lived a ‘life without incident’, but with new research and insights Lucy Worsley reveals a passionate woman who fought for her freedom. A woman who, far from being a lonely spinster, in fact had at least five marriage prospects, but who in the end refused to settle for anything less than Mr Darcy.
[ [easyazon_link identifier=”B06XGJNHK1″ locale=”US” tag=”douloschristo-20″]Buy Now[/easyazon_link] ]
<<<<< PREV. PAGE | NEXT PAGE >>>>>