The Audiobook Review Logo
  Featured Book  
  Latest Blogs  
  Available Codes  
Spinner

Book Review

Tooth and Nail

 

Written by: Ian Rankin
Narrated by: James Macpherson
Series: Inspector Rebus #3
Genres: Crime | Police Procedural | Mystery
Published: 30th of September, 2011
Length: 8 Hours 51 Minutes

 

Listen to Samples:

Description
They call him the Wolfman - because he takes a bite out of his victims and because they found the first victim in the East End's lonely Wolf Street.

Scotland Yard are anxious to find the killer and Inspector Rebus is drafted in to help. But his Scotland Yard opposite number, George Flight, isn't happy at yet more interference, and Rebus finds himself dealing with racial prejudice as well as the predations of a violent maniac. When Rebus is offered a serial killer profile of the Wolfman by an attractive female psychologist, it's too good an opportunity to miss. But in finding an ally, he may have given his enemies an easy means of attack.

 

The Audiobook Review
Morgan Hobbes Morgan Hobbes

Performance: 
Quality: 
Story: 
Engagement: 

Average Score: 

Reviewed: 2020-08-07

Vote!
Was this review helpful?

      

0 / 0 Found This Helpful

Another Solid Rebus Story
After having a break to read other genres, I returned to book 3 of the Rebus series. Initially, I found it difficult to get into the swing of this one, not that there was anything wrong overall with the story... I just found for some reason it didn't grab me as quickly as the first two.

Rankin as always weaved an intricate plot with interesting hooks that even though I'd read this before, I couldn't remember most of it by the time I'd got around to listening to it this time.

All in all, a solid Rebus story, expertly narrated once again by James Macpherson, even if it did take a little longer than normal to get me sucked in.

 

 

Add Your Review

Note: Your review will appear immediately. However, we reserve the right to remove any reviews that violate the rules outlined in our Terms of Service.

* Required information
6000
Powered by Commentics

Book Reviews

Nothing to see here yet. Be the first!




We use cookies to improve your experience on our site. Read our Terms of Service to find out more. Continuing to use our site implies consent. Agree to Cookies