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The story is told by means of a series of uninhibitedly explicit letters from Fanny to an unknown friend, looking back over her colourful life and the characters she meets, as an innocent girl of 15 arriving in London. Now widely available at a computer near you, read by one of Britain’s finest.
Customer ReviewsMost Helpful
By Theodore on 05-15-12
No wonder this book was banned in Britain...
First of all... this book contains A LOT of very MATURE content that I would NOT suggest to ANYONE under the age of 18.
Now on to the actual review... I honestly must say I didn't know what exactly I was getting myself into when a friend of mine suggested I the book to me. It was a very graphic audiobook with very vivid descriptions to say the least. The actual content of the story itself was very blasé if you ask me. It was somewhat predictable in most places and you could definitely see where the book itself would end up. To use the term very loosely, this was a coming of age book, a young girl who (due to tragedy and a series of unfortunate situations) is forced to get herself involved into a very 'controversial' lifestyle and the way she maneuvers her way through it. As stated, the book to me is very predictable... that being said though the descriptions are impressive to say the least.
The narration was in effect underwhelming at best, could most definitely be much better than it was. The narrator sounds like an old woman rather than a young, naive girl. The character of course matured in the book but the narration did nothing, in my opinion, to enhance the overall quality of the experience.
All in all however, the book was pretty ok at best but not exception.
22 of 24 people found this review helpful
By Lia on 04-22-13
Not really erotica
Fanny Hill is probably the most well known native English erotica ever made.
Fanny is a girl forced into a life she didn't make, and does pretty well for herself.
The sex is not very explicit by todays standards
The only issue for me is that the writing is tough to slog through (very dated) and you do find yourself re-listening parts to figure out precisely what just happened.
7 of 11 people found this review helpful