The Geographer's Library

( 15 )


Jon Fasman’s dizzyingly plotted intellectual thriller suggests a marriage between Dan Brown and Donna Tartt. When reporter Paul Tomm is assigned to investigate the mysterious death of a reclusive academic, he finds himself pursuing leads that date back to the twelfth century and the theft of alchemical instruments from the geographer of the Sicilian court. Now someone is trying to retrieve them. Interspersed with the present action are the stories of the men and women who came to possess those charmed—and ...

See more details below
Paperback (Reprint)
$13.51 price
(Save 3%)$14.00 List Price
Other sellers (Paperback)
  • All (156) from $1.99   
  • New (15) from $1.99   
  • Used (141) from $1.99   
The Geographer's Library

Available on NOOK devices and apps  
  • NOOK Devices
  • Samsung Galaxy Tab 4 NOOK 7.0
  • Samsung Galaxy Tab 4 NOOK 10.1
  • NOOK HD Tablet
  • NOOK HD+ Tablet
  • NOOK eReaders
  • NOOK Color
  • NOOK Tablet
  • Tablet/Phone
  • NOOK for Windows 8 Tablet
  • NOOK for iOS
  • NOOK for Android
  • NOOK Kids for iPad
  • PC/Mac
  • NOOK for Windows 8
  • NOOK for PC
  • NOOK for Mac
  • NOOK for Web

Want a NOOK? Explore Now

NOOK Book (eBook)
$11.99 price


Jon Fasman’s dizzyingly plotted intellectual thriller suggests a marriage between Dan Brown and Donna Tartt. When reporter Paul Tomm is assigned to investigate the mysterious death of a reclusive academic, he finds himself pursuing leads that date back to the twelfth century and the theft of alchemical instruments from the geographer of the Sicilian court. Now someone is trying to retrieve them. Interspersed with the present action are the stories of the men and women who came to possess those charmed—and sometimes cursed—artifacts, which have powers that go well beyond the transmutation of lead into gold. Deftly combining history, magic, suspense, and romance—and as handsomely illustrated as an ancient incunabulum—The Geographer’s Library is irresistible.

Read More Show Less

Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
"Fasman’s fast-paced tale is almost all plot... These characters are better drawn than those in The Da Vinci Code." —Newsweek

"A brainy noir . . . [a] winningly cryptic tale . . . a cabinet of wonders written by a novelist whose surname and sensibility fit comfortably on the shelf between Umberto Eco and John Fowles." —Los Angeles Times

"One of the year’s most literate and absorbing entertainments." —Kirkus Reviews

David Liss
The Geographer's Library, by Jon Fasman, absolutely falls into the category of the arcane thriller, but it is a much more interesting and creative book than many of those making up the marketing wave on which it will no doubt attempt to ride. Yes, the story features obscure books in forgotten tongues, secret brotherhoods, exotic locales and clever puzzles, but Fasman comes across as a novelist genuinely interested in unraveling the convention of the thriller, and he gives his tale a delightfully and successfully postmodern flavor. And rather than presenting obscure knowledge as valuable only because it gets you things, he is far more interested in showing how physical things lead to knowledge.
— The Washington Post
Publishers Weekly
A young reporter is caught up in a deadly centuries-long treasure hunt in this puppyish but brainy debut, a thriller steeped in arcane lore and exotic history. When Paul Tomm, a reporter for the Lincoln Carrier, a small Connecticut newspaper, looks into the demise of Jaan Puhapaev, an elderly academic found dead in his cluttered house, nothing seems out of the ordinary-until the pathologist performing the autopsy is himself killed in a freak car accident. Various locals and acquaintances offer reminiscences of the late professor that suggest P hap ev was an extremely complicated (and perhaps dangerous) character. Tomm's discoveries lead him to a lovely young woman, a network of international smugglers and hidden alchemical libraries. Appealing more to the intellect than to the emotions, the book is slowed by the catalogue-like descriptions of precious objects that close many chapters, while the protagonist, however likable, is often too naive to be entirely credible. Still, some deft plotting and lively writing bode well for the author's future literary endeavors. Agent, James V. Rutman at Sterling Lord Literistic. (Feb. 7) Forecast: Fasman's novel may ride the coattails of The Da Vinci Code, though it has more in common with Ian Caldwell and Dustin Thomason's Rule of Four or Carlos Ruiz Zafon's Shadow of the Wind. Seven-city author tour. Copyright 2005 Reed Business Information.
Library Journal
Esteemed professor Jaan P hap ev has been found dead in his Lincoln, CT, home, and Paul Tomm-the somewhat feckless new recruit on the local paper-is asked to write an obituary. No obit has ever led to so much trouble. As the coroner succumbs to a hit-and-run, Paul discovers that the anonymous call reporting P hap ev's death was made from a pay phone and that the professor's fortresslike office at Wickenden University (Paul's alma mater) is stuffed with books written in obscure languages but clearly unrelated to his work. Even with the help of a former professor and his detective nephew, Paul is slow to tease out what has happened-and he's completely undone by what he finally discovers. Paul's investigation alternates with various exotic and seemingly unrelated tales, starting with the theft of a sack of artifacts from the home of al-Idrisi, the king's geographer, in 1154. An end-blown flute, a pack of cards, a rough-edged coin-all these and more are sought out in far-flung locales and procured through generally bloody confrontation by shadowy figures who eventually coalesce into a brotherhood connected to P hap ev. The ultimately supernatural aspect of the brotherhood didn't quite work for this reader, but otherwise this debut tells a terrific story-it's gripping, intelligent, and beautifully wrought. Recommended for most collections. [See Prepub Alert, LJ 10/15/04.]-Barbara Hoffert, Library Journal Copyright 2004 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
Mistaken, concealed, and assumed identities proliferate agreeably in this deftly paced debut thriller about a young reporter's accidental involvement with an elaborate history of international intrigue. After graduating from a tony Connecticut liberal-arts college, Paul Tomm is hired by a local weekly newspaper and draws the assignment to write an obituary for Jaan Puhapaev, a reclusive Estonian academic, and a seemingly unlikely murder victim-as is the local coroner who examines the professor's body. Acting on information provided by his own college mentor (ineffably urbane Professor Jadid), joining the latter's policeman nephew, Paul meets effervescent music teacher Hannah Rowe (Puhapaev's neighbor and friend), falls for her, then uncovers evidence of the dead man's collusion with globetrotting jewel thieves. But there's much, much more to the story, as we learn in juxtaposed parallel chapters that tell the story of an Arabic geographer-librarian commissioned by a 12th-century Sicilian monarch to map the entire then-known world, and of numerous invaluable objets d'art formerly possessed by the geographer (al-Idris), since sought by an expanding criminal cadre that has focused its energies on a legendary alchemical text (the Emerald Tablet), and whose searches had led to the late Puhapaev's doorstep. It sounds maddeningly complicated (and will indeed test the most seasoned thriller-reader's wits). But Fasman is equal to the daunting task, shifting at smartly judged intervals from Paul Tomm's ingenuous pursuit of the truth to murderous quests for a pair of golden flutes, an ivory box in which the breath of an Estonian poet is "stored," a deck of gorgeously hand-painted playing cards, andother treasures that lead toward the figure of sinister Russian naval commander (or spy, or perhaps smuggler) Voskresenyov, who surely cannot be as old as it seems he must be. Shades of Dan Brown, Edward Whittemore's Jerusalem Quartet, and Milorad Pavic's Dictionary of the Khazars: one of the year's most literate and absorbing entertainments. Author tour. Agent: Simon Trewin/PFD
Read More Show Less

Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780143036623
  • Publisher: Penguin Publishing Group
  • Publication date: 2/28/2006
  • Edition description: Reprint
  • Pages: 384
  • Product dimensions: 5.50 (w) x 8.50 (h) x 1.00 (d)

Meet the Author

Jon Fasman was born in Chicago in 1975 and grew up in Washington, D.C. He was educated at Brown and Oxford universities and has worked as a journalist in Washington, D.C., New York, Oxford, and Moscow. His writing has appeared in The Times Literary Supplement, Slate, Legal Affairs, the Moscow Times, and The Washington Post. He is now a writer and an editor for The Economist's Web site.

Read More Show Less

Read an Excerpt

Driving from Wickenden to Clougham, Joe and I saw nobody. We passed no cars on the road, and there were none in the Lone Wolf's parking lot. Driving through Clougham was like driving through a painting of Clougham. Joe and I pulled up right next to the Lone Wolf's front door. The town’s eerie, deserted feeling added to my uneasiness, and even Joe, who could probably have charmed and wheedled Puhapaev’s eviscerated corpse into conversation, said almost nothing for the entire drive. I was thinking of Hannah, of course, and vacillating between anger, sadness, concern, and confusion, all underlaid with a bit of lust and a dash of regret. My usual emotional range, in other words.

All this for what could have been an obit at the back of a newspaper that a few hundred people would have run their eyes over before throwing away, a piece I could have written on the day of his death (“Distinguished Émigré Professor Dies,” a couple of grafs about his career, maybe a complimentary sentence or two from a colleague, and that sad and stark final sentence, “He has no known living relatives”).

Read More Show Less

Reading Group Guide

Stretching through time and around the world, The Geographer’s Library is an accomplished debut from Jon Fasman. With his remarkable command of language and suspense, Fasman has crafted a novel that explores how interconnected lives and deaths across countless years can collide in a single moment.

Few humans are able to escape being swallowed up by history. What is comforting, however, is that history usually waits until after we are gone to completely consume us. Paul Tomm is not so fortunate. What seems to be a routine death in a quiet New England town soon unfolds across continents and centuries as it threatens to completely overwhelm him.

As a reporter for a small local newspaper, it is Paul’s job to compile an obituary for a reclusive old professor from Wickenden, Paul’s alma mater, who was found dead at home. And so Paul begins the usually monotonous and uneventful task of gathering the necessary information. There is no family. The medical examiner has a few questions about the immaculate condition of the victim’s internal organs, but that line of questioning ends abruptly with the doctor’s unexpected death by a hit-and-run driver. Another of Paul’s sources, a thirty-one-year-old (and rather attractive) young lady, proves to offer more in the way of companionship than a scoop.

But there is clearly more to this story than a few lines in the obit column. Who made the anonymous call reporting the death? A macabre threat left on Paul’s front door makes it clear that there is a larger story, a story that doesn’t want to be written. With a little help from his gruff but caring editor, a former professor, and a small-town cop who cannot seem to stay out of trouble, Paul begins to unravel a story that becomes more mysterious with every new detail. As he investigates, the reader becomes acquainted with a series of objects that tell the history of alchemy and is offered chilling glimpses of life in the former Soviet Union, where even a person’s very breath is not his own.

As the body count increases, Paul begins to feel more and more pressure—from gentle to violent—to call off his fact-finding mission and let the dead bury the dead. His stubbornness, fueled by a drive to further his career, threatens not only to end his newfound relationship but nearly costs him his life.


Jon Fasman was born in Chicago in 1975 and grew up in Washington, D.C. He was educated at Brown and Oxford universities and has worked as a journalist in Washington, D.C., New York, Oxford, and Moscow. His writing has appeared in The Times Literary Supplement, Slate, Legal Affairs, the Moscow Times, and The Washington Post. He is now a writer and an editor for The Economist's website.


What sparked your interest in alchemy?

I first came across alchemy in graduate school, when I decided that the best way to understand Renaissance English drama would be to write about medical history and the philosophy of emotion (not as tortuous as it sounds: see Burton’s marvelousThe Anatomy of Melancholy for the bridge). Alchemy fascinated me because it seemed a way of investigating the world scientifically but without the scientific method and empirically but with precepts derived from theory rather than observation. Though it has a dodgy reputation now on scientific grounds (totally justified) and as a screen for wealth generation via turning lead into gold (reductive, and less justified), it remains a beautiful pastiche of science, theology, philosophy, and total malarkey.

Please tell us about the process of researching this novel. Have you visited many of the far-flung places where the book is set?

I have visited some, but not all; books and a vivid imagination had to suffice when plane tickets were not at hand.

You make great use of the world of academia as a backdrop for mystery. Why do you think colleges lend themselves so nicely to fiction?

That’s an excellent question. I think any sort of cloistered world, near but not entirely of the so-called real world, makes an excellent setting for fiction (consider, for instance, Eco’s abbey in The Name of the Rose, or Ellis Peters’s Cadfael series), and I suppose modern readers and writers are more likely to have spent time at a college than in a monastery or prison.

In what ways has your previous work as a reporter influenced your writing?

Reporting taught me that I could make a living out of my curiosity and my natural tendency to be quiet whenever possible, for as long as possible, as soon as someone else starts talking. I was a reporter before I swerved back into academia, and I moved to Russia intending to restart my reporting career; way in the back of my mind I had a pipe dream of writing a novel. It was only when I didn’t get any responses to my query letters and pitches that I started writing The Geographer’s Library.

The complex plot of The Geographer’s Library has you shifting narration and writing from numerous points of view. Did any of these approaches prove more difficult to handle than others?

Strangely, I found Paul’s section toughest, because I was concerned about getting things “right” in describing Lincoln and Wickenden (both of which have real-life inspirations). I felt much freer to imagine places I hadn’t been than places I had.

Being a young novelist offers you the chance to mentor and advise aspiring novelists. What advice would you offer?

Remember, always remember above everything else, that writing is simply about writing and reading. It isn’t about adopting “writerly” opinions or sitting in a café with a laptop and a “writerly” novel on display. Writers are, by definition, those who write. If writing is what you want to do, read books recommended by people whose opinions you trust, and start churning out the words. Don’t worry about the trappings.

What authors do you most admire? What books have been particularly influential in the course of your development as a writer?

Too many to mention, in both cases. As much as I dislike the practice of separating fiction into genres, I have to acknowledge huge debts to writers such as Borges, Calvino, Kis, Conan Doyle, and Pavic, on the one hand, and Mosley, Pelecanos, Ellroy, and Chandler, on the other.

What are you working on now?

Another historical mystery, this time set in present-day Moscow and Washington, D.C.


  • Many people believe alchemy is merely about trying to turn lead into gold. But there is a rich tradition of alchemy running through many disciplines—from religion to chemistry, from literature to psychology. What are some examples?
  • Paul gets very close to one of his sources almost immediately. Do you think this is merely due to his lack of experience or might there be some other issues involved? What do you think would have happened to Paul if he had kept a professional distance between them?
  • What sort of picture does Fasman paint of life in the Soviet Union
  • Do you think Paul is afraid of his own ambition? How might the events of the novel limit or narrow his career?
  • Hannah’s asking Paul to write down everything that happened sounds vaguely similar to the request made of an Estonian poet in the novel. Despite Tonu’s promises, do you think Paul is still in grave danger?
  • Discuss the narrative device of having chapters end with descriptions of the objects from the library.
  • Looking back, Paul remembers several instances when he should have paid more attention to Hannah’s strange behavior (for example, when they first meet Tonu together). Reflect on the various occasions in the novel when greater vigilance about odd behavior might have had a decisive effect.
  • There is very little interaction between the novel’s characters and their families. Why do you think this is the case?
Read More Show Less

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3
( 15 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star


4 Star


3 Star


2 Star


1 Star


Your Rating:

Your Name: Create a Pen Name or

Barnes & Review Rules

Our reader reviews allow you to share your comments on titles you liked, or didn't, with others. By submitting an online review, you are representing to Barnes & that all information contained in your review is original and accurate in all respects, and that the submission of such content by you and the posting of such content by Barnes & does not and will not violate the rights of any third party. Please follow the rules below to help ensure that your review can be posted.

Reviews by Our Customers Under the Age of 13

We highly value and respect everyone's opinion concerning the titles we offer. However, we cannot allow persons under the age of 13 to have accounts at or to post customer reviews. Please see our Terms of Use for more details.

What to exclude from your review:

Please do not write about reviews, commentary, or information posted on the product page. If you see any errors in the information on the product page, please send us an email.

Reviews should not contain any of the following:

  • - HTML tags, profanity, obscenities, vulgarities, or comments that defame anyone
  • - Time-sensitive information such as tour dates, signings, lectures, etc.
  • - Single-word reviews. Other people will read your review to discover why you liked or didn't like the title. Be descriptive.
  • - Comments focusing on the author or that may ruin the ending for others
  • - Phone numbers, addresses, URLs
  • - Pricing and availability information or alternative ordering information
  • - Advertisements or commercial solicitation


  • - By submitting a review, you grant to Barnes & and its sublicensees the royalty-free, perpetual, irrevocable right and license to use the review in accordance with the Barnes & Terms of Use.
  • - Barnes & reserves the right not to post any review -- particularly those that do not follow the terms and conditions of these Rules. Barnes & also reserves the right to remove any review at any time without notice.
  • - See Terms of Use for other conditions and disclaimers.
Search for Products You'd Like to Recommend

Recommend other products that relate to your review. Just search for them below and share!

Create a Pen Name

Your Pen Name is your unique identity on It will appear on the reviews you write and other website activities. Your Pen Name cannot be edited, changed or deleted once submitted.

Your Pen Name can be any combination of alphanumeric characters (plus - and _), and must be at least two characters long.

Continue Anonymously
Sort by: Showing all of 17 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 29, 2006


    This book was like a recipe gone wrong. All the right ingredients, but the finished dish just didn't turn out. Like other reviewers, I enjoyed Fasman's turn of phrase, but found the interlacing of chapters with descriptions of the antiquities confusing and not a great help in furthering the plotline. Finally, when the bad guy was revealed, I'd forgotten who he was!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 25, 2006

    Beautiful to read, but what happened?

    I finished reading this book about 5 minutes ago and planned to go searching around on line for clues to be sure I didn't miss something! The descriptions/similes/metaphors scattered throughout this book are outstanding. I can imagine Fasman's old creative writing professors beaming with pride with the way he puts words together. However, I found the story to be disconnected, and I feel that I am going to have to go back and read through certain chapters with closer scrutiny in order to make the story complete. Maybe I read too fast...? It was certainly a fun read, but now that it's done, I can't quite find my footing.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 9, 2005

    Eloquent but confusing and not very interesting

    I am not sure why The Rule of Four and The Geographer's Library are being compared to the Da Vinci Code. Both of these books are long on description but short on excitement. I had a very hard time getting through The Geographer's Library. I seriously doubt that I would read another book by Jon Fasman.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 12, 2005

    Well-written, but confusing

    Jon Fasman is an excellent writer in so many ways - some of his sentences are filled with breathtaking irony, poignancy, or wit. Unfortunately the sharpness of his prose doesn't extend to the plot, which I found complex, confusing, and just plain obscure at times. Alchemy is at the center of this tale, and possibly the secret to eternal life (or at least extreme longevity). A sack of rather odd and disparate objects which was stolen centuries ago, and its contents scattered, is apparently key to the secret. I never understood how, since there doesn't seem to be an explanation as to how these various items combine or coordinate to establish a formula. It is sometimes hard to figure out which character is which, especially as some of them are masters of disguise, and at least one of them has lived for centuries under different identities. I think. The current century's protagonist, a young journalist for a small-town paper who gets in over his head with his investigation of someone connected with the alchemy, is hard not to like. Overall, however, I felt as if I had spent a great deal of time with a novel by a talented guy whose complex yarn couldn't make me feel it was all worthwhile.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 23, 2009

    It's not what I'd call exciting

    The arrangement of the book is interesting - flashback type - but the storyline takes forever to get anywhere. The characters don't strike me as particulary interesting (or partiularly singularly NON-interesting for that matter), and the story stalls.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    a reviewer

    In Lincoln, Connecticut, reporter Paul Tomm for the weekly newspaper the Carrier is assigned to write the obit for Estonian academia¿s Jaan Puhapaev. To do so Paul investigates Jaan though he expects nothing to come of it beyond accolades. Eerily soon after Jaan¿s death, the pathologist who conducted the autopsy dies in a car accident. --- Recently graduated, Paul knows, from his college days, coincidences like these two deaths are rare though plausible. He makes inquiries which leads him to Jaan¿s neighbor music teacher Hannah Rowe and evidence that the late Estonian worked with lethal international jewel thieves. Soon Paul¿s efforts lead to a specific map created by twelfth century Arabic geographer al-Idris for a Sicilian client and artifacts allegedly owned by the cartographer, but especially the legendary alchemist¿s handbook the Emerald Tablet. As the journalist closes in on the truth, dangerous foes want him stopped with his demise being the preventative first choice. --- The story line actually switches focus back and forth between the twelfth century and modern times, but never misses a beat as Paul¿s inexperience in investigative journalism and love makes him endearing and the tale fun to follow. As Paul investigates, he begins to uncover clues of a jewel thieving cabal, who he conjectures murdered the professor and the pathologist, but fails to see that as he gets closer, the killers will want to exterminate him too thus in spite of his obvious intelligence, he seems too dumb not to anticipate they will come after him. Still though complex both subplots tie together nicely to make THE GEOGRAPHER¿S LIBRARY. --- Harriet Klausner

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 16, 2005

    confusing and not well linked together

    This author has great creativity and an interesting idea, but he does not write an effective book. The main character is too young to understand the Cold War aspects of this novel. The ending leaves one feeling that the characters exist only to protect a valuable something and have no real feelings for anyone.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 30, 2005

    The book that wouldn't end

    Slow in developing, and once it does, it delivers too little or nothing. Some characters, who are ruthless for no apparent reason, stop being so, again for no apparent reason, and only at the convenience of the author. DaVinci Code was riveting, even if poorly written and straining credulity

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 29, 2005

    What the...?

    About half way into the book, and still lost as to what the story was about, I gave up. It was tedious, pointless, and (yes, I skipped to the end) had an ending that made me wonder what I had missed all along. The Rule of Four was much better.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 20, 2005


    I was intrigued by a review I read, and I enjoy Fasman in the Economist. Sadly did not enjoy this book as much as I expected, it is nonetheless a very good first novel. It is well constructed, the writing is concise and evocative - there are fabulous sentences, but they do not add up to fabulous chapters. Unfortunately the characters don't quite manage to break free, they seem to keep tripping up over the complicated storyline and the abrupt flashbacks.. Paul Tomm lacks depth, it is hard to feel for him al-idrisi is not sufficiently 'constructed' for the two stories to weave into a seemless whole.. The professor and Joe his nephew were fabulous, indeed a scene near the end of the book over a lamb tagine was crisp and evoking (it made me hungry!) but this did not happen enough.. While I could not really bring myself to be enchanted by the story, I loved the descriptions of the 14 objects, indeed they helped me figure out where I was in the story! and certain sentences were extremely beautiful. For a first novel, it is very good, just not as fabulous as I had expected, I'll be eager to read his second book when it comes out, I am sure I'll enjoy it more! (NB I too enjoyed it more than the Rule of Four)

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 29, 2005


    For a voice performer reading a story that spans centuries, cultures, and continents must be a challenge. Those familiar with the work of actor/writer Scott Brick know that he's more than up to the greatest of performing feats. He never falls into the trap of trying to adopt accents in delivering this fascinating story but rather gives a studied, natural reading of a compelling but complex narrative. Related in a series of linked tales, the story actually begins in the 12th century with the burglary of the court Geographer's Library. A Sicilian thief has made off with a treasure - the secrets of alchemy, methods of transmutation which are eventually strewn about the world. Segue to centuries later in a small New England community where novice reporter, Paul Tomm, is assigned to write the obituary of a local professor, Jaan Puhapaev. All seems copacetic until the coroner performing the autopsy on the late academic mysteriously dies. It's not long before we learn that the relics stolen hundreds of years ago have surfaced again. Obviously, Tomm is on to the story of a lifetime, but he must do a great deal of tracking and risk venturing into dark places to find the artifacts in question. There is a beautiful woman who knew Puhapaev well; she holds a secret or two. Those who enjoyed The Da Vinci Code will be enthralled with this auspicious debut. Listeners will be caught by the magnetism of Scott Brick's reading.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 15, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2011

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted December 29, 2009

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted May 10, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted January 31, 2009

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted November 17, 2008

    No text was provided for this review.

Sort by: Showing all of 17 Customer Reviews

If you find inappropriate content, please report it to Barnes & Noble
Why is this product inappropriate?
Comments (optional)