Scott DiMarco

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The Private Life of Spies and The Exquisite Art of Getting Even: Stories of Espionage and Revenge

Well-respected Scottish actor of stage and screen David Rintoul provides a fantastic narration, bringing a variety of accents and character voices to this engaging and always surprising collection of stories.

The Combat Codes

Chang’s stellar performance and Darwin’s captivating story, mixing martial arts, dystopian science fiction, and fantasy, make for a top-notch listen. A thrilling series starter, highly recommended for fans of Pierce Brown’s “Red Rising” books.

What the Dead Know: Learning About Life as a New York City Death Investigator

Butcher provides a nonsensationalist glimpse into the real world of crime scene investigations, serving as a knowledgeable yet sensitive guide. This is a title that could well become required reading in the field; share with readers of Paul Holes’s Unmasked: My Life Solving America’s Cold Cases.

Lost at Sea: Eddie Rickenbacker’s Twenty-Four Days Adrift on the Pacific—A World War II Tale of Courage and Faith

A harrowing tale of courage and survival, and a portrait of a larger-than-life hero. Fans of Laura Hillenbrand’s Unbroken will love this.

The Peking Express: The Bandits Who Stole a Train, Stunned the West, and Broke the Republic of China

A gripping account of a country in transition. Highly recommended for history buffs and fans of Jonathan Kaufman’s The Last Kings of Shanghai.

The Things We Make: The Unknown History of Invention from Cathedrals to Soda Cans

Hammack’s appealing scientific history proves that common myths of how inventions came about are largely untrue. This glimpse into humankind’s problem-solving methods is highly recommended for scientists and non-scientists alike.

Hitler’s Aristocrats: The Secret Power Players in Britain and America Who Supported the Nazis, 1923–1941

An insightful look at the forces and people who helped enable Hitler’s rise to power and an excellent addition to any audio history collection.

My Father’s House

O’Connor’s latest is a page-turner from start to finish. This riveting listen is a must-purchase and is highly recommended for fans of Mark T. Sullivan’s Beneath a Scarlet Sky or the 1983 film The Scarlet and the Black, starring Gregory Peck as Father O’Flaherty.

The Fires

Björnsdóttir’s steamy thriller should appeal to readers of romantic suspense and cataclysmic fiction and to anyone interested in learning about the geology and history of Icelandic volcanoes. Share with fans of Ragnar Jónasson’s Outside or Harry Turtledove’s Supervolcano Explosion.

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