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Publisher's Summary

Every small town in Connecticut has its secrets, but none are as shocking as Melington's.
After the riots, Melington becomes the primary target of an FBI investigation. The Council is more ruthless than the town has ever seen. And a national spotlight shines brightly on the mysterious cases of missing children.
But there is one secret that no one knows better than Alan Carter.
As children outside Melington start disappearing, Alan Carter knows that Copper Tibet has grown more powerful than ever before.
No child will be safe. Anywhere.
©2016 A.I. Nasser (P)2016 ScareStreet.com
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful

By Tad B. on 12-06-16

Slaughter Series Book 3

Any additional comments?

I very much enjoyed this horror series by A.I. Nasser. Narration by Jake Urry was fantastic, as always. While the first book in the series was definitely my favorite, the third book brought the series to a satisfying conclusion and was well worth the listen. I will definitely miss these characters and will look forward to Nasser (hopefully) giving us a fourth book in the series sometime in the future!<br/><br/>I was voluntarily provided this free review copy audiobook by the author, narrator, or publisher.

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1 of 1 people found this review helpful


By Nate Jenks on 10-20-16

I have a love/hate relationship with this book

Would you consider the audio edition of Copper's Keeper to be better than the print version?

Yes, having all the different voices makes it much better then reading the print version. Horror is a genre in general that I prefer in audio.

Who was your favorite character and why?

It wasn't this way until the very end, but Alan most definitely. He makes a decision that shows a level of selflessness and courage that many others cannot match, and does it with very little thought.

What does Jake Urry bring to the story that you wouldn’t experience if you just read the book?

Jake Urry is by far one of the bests horror narrators I have come across. His voice beings a level of intensity and dread that really brings the creepiness of the book to life.

Did you have an extreme reaction to this book? Did it make you laugh or cry?

Sadness and respect. I know that these are just characters in a book, but when you get into books as much as I do the characters do take on a life of their own and I felt great respect and sadness at the end of this book.

Any additional comments?

I received this book free from the narrator via audiobookboom for an unbiased review.

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful

By med c on 09-18-16

Book 3

Any additional comments?

This is the last book in the trilogy. Children have disappeared, town riots and the FBI are on the job. Plenty of suspense and drama. <br/><br/>The narrator was great in all 3 books.The characters were well portrayed.<br/><br/><br/><br/>

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2 of 2 people found this review helpful


By Norma Miles on 09-13-16

" Daniel Carter was murdered lat night"

Would you recommend this audiobook to a friend? If so, why?

Jake Urry's sinister narration could make the reading of a telephone directory sound like something by Lovecraft - and this is no telephone listing. The third in the series about Copper Tibet and the fine folks of Melington, the ongoing story is interspersed with FBI interview reports, which, by their very normalcy, further add to the otherworldliness of the rest of the text. So many folks seem to have disappeared following the riots in the town and the FBI need to question them. More children are missing, too. Alan Carter knows that only he can stop Tibet and his companion, the Lady in Red.<br/>This is a story which creeps into one's head, prompting primal fears of darkness and hands emerging to grab ankles. The narration enhances the written word, leaving an unease even after the main book is concluded, a feeling increased with the excellent bonus chapters which follow.<br/>So would I recommend this book to a friend? It could, just, be read as a stand alone but that would certainly lack the fine character building from the previous two volumes. Ideally, the whole series should be read in sequence. And any friend might not like me at the end if they are of an already nervous disposition. But for the brave, yes, recommended.

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