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listened to the unabridged audio edition of this novel and was very impressed with the smooth introudction to the character of Giselle, her family, and the french resistance. Then, the author inexplicably headhops to some American nurse named Jeanie, her friend Mary in the states, and their lives in the red cross.
At first I thought I could deal with Jeanie, but I ended up disliking the character. She is supposed to be a red cross volunteer and yet she spends most of her time invited to tea and hanging out with her spy family, I thought she wanted to be a nurse? We spend pages of the book listening to Jeanie conspire with her spy friends to become a female spy. I wouldn't mind this, but it all seemed a little rushed and hokey. Also the idea that anyone would send a relative in to rescue a relative seemed extremely unrealistic.
I wanted to read Giselle's story but Jeanie bored me to tears. I also hated how the author transitions between the two. What is the deal with Inspiration writers who feel its impossible to tell a story from a single perspective? Its extremely distract
3 of 3 people found this review helpful
I love to read, and especially love audiobooks, and am not hard to please, but this book was extremely dull. The characters were flat, and even though what was "happening" to them should have been interesting, it was as if nothing really did happen. It was all so easy and safe, and BORING. Maybe it had something to do with the very slow narration, but really the writing is just flat and sophomoric. I read the entire thing, hoping that something would finally happen, and somehow I did care a tiny tiny bit about the characters, but my main feeling when it was over was of relief. I actually shuddered when I considered reading the next book in the series.
1 of 1 people found this review helpful