Tearing Down the Wall of Sound: The Rise and Fall of Phil Spector [NOOK Book]

Overview

He had a number one hit at eighteen. He was a millionaire with his own record label at twenty-two. He was, according to Tom Wolfe, “the first tycoon of teen.” Phil Spector owned pop music. From the Crystals, the Ronettes (whose lead singer, Ronnie, would become his second wife), and the Righteous Brothers to the Beatles (together and singly) and finally the seventies punk icons The Ramones, Spector produced hit after hit. But then he became pop music's most famous recluse. Until one day in the spring of 2007, ...
See more details below
Tearing Down the Wall of Sound: The Rise and Fall of Phil Spector

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)
$13.99
BN.com price

Overview

He had a number one hit at eighteen. He was a millionaire with his own record label at twenty-two. He was, according to Tom Wolfe, “the first tycoon of teen.” Phil Spector owned pop music. From the Crystals, the Ronettes (whose lead singer, Ronnie, would become his second wife), and the Righteous Brothers to the Beatles (together and singly) and finally the seventies punk icons The Ramones, Spector produced hit after hit. But then he became pop music's most famous recluse. Until one day in the spring of 2007, when his name hit the tabloids, connected to a horrible crime. In Tearing Down the Wall of Sound, Mick Brown, who was the last journalist to interview Spector before his arrest, tells the full story of the troubled musical genius.


From the Trade Paperback edition.
Read More Show Less

Editorial Reviews

Kevin O'Donnell
"British journalist Mick Brown's exhaustively reported biography -- which includes an interview Brown conducted with Spector mere weeks before Clarkson's body was found -- traces the producer's rise and fall: from his tumultuous childhood with his overbearing mother and sister to his adulthood as a scrappy songwriter and producer to his present-day hermitage high in the hills of Alhambra, Calif."
—The Washington Post
Publishers Weekly

This eminently readable and thoroughly researched biography from U.K. journalist and author Brown (The Dance of 17 Lives) chronicles the roller coaster life of legendary (and legendarily bizarre) music producer Phil Spector, a man propelled by genius, insecurity, paranoia and rage. Spector's career was off and running before his 20th birthday, when he penned and produced the 1958 Teddy Bears hit, "To Know Him Is to Love Him." Soon enough, Spector was perched atop the industry, a dazzling figure in flashy suits and six-inch Cuban-heeled boots, who produced dozens of hits for the Crystals, the Ronettes and the Righteous Brothers; worked with the Beatles and the Ramones; and defined the "wall of sound" technique that would change audio forever and bring the first strains of pop music into the world of serious art. And yet Spector remained anxious, paranoid and vengeful ("the little guy rubbing the big guy's nose in it"), secluding himself for years at a time and prone to unpredictable, dangerous outbursts-in other words, a time bomb. Brown makes a chilling account of Spector's most recent brush with detonation-the 2003 shooting death of a woman in Spector's home-in a chapter titled, "I Think I Killed Somebody," featuring new interviews and grand jury testimony released in 2005. Stacked with incredible anecdotes, Brown's entertaining and nuanced portrait lifts the fog of myth and outright falsehood (including Spector's own) that have obscured the celebrity producer (like an enormous, gravity-defying wig) through the years. (May)

Copyright 2007 Reed Business Information
Janet Maslin
Bloodcurdling biography ... a portrait of pure self-interest and cruelty, tempered only slightly by the great musical achievements of Mr. Spector’s golden age in the early 1960s. This book would feel like a crime story even if its subject were not currently on trial for [actress Lana] Clarkson’s murder.
—The New York Times
Kirkus Reviews
Shining the spotlight on one of modern music's most shadowy-and, frankly, most nutty-figures. Alone and adrift in his California high school, an asthmatic, 98-pound outcast named Harvey Phillip Spector decides that the way to gain popularity amongst his peers is to drop the "Harvey," learn guitar and start a rock band called the Teddy Bears. Next thing you know, it's 1958, and, thanks in part to the Phil Spector-penned hit "To Know Him is to Love Him," the slender savant is a piping hot, sought-after composer and producer. Over the next four decades, Spector went on to write and/or produce dozens of classic three-minute pop symphonettes for, among others, Tina Turner ("River Deep-Mountain High"), the Ronettes ("Be My Baby") and the Righteous Brothers ("You've Lost That Loving Feeling"), as well as albums for John Lennon and the Ramones. The majority of Spector's work was immediately recognizable thanks to his use of instrumental layering, a technique that was ultimately dubbed "The Wall of Sound." But Spector was a high-strung, paranoid train wreck who would just as soon pull a gun on you-just ask Dee Dee Ramone-as he would mix down your record-and truth be told, his personal instability is the primary reason that his life merits a 500-plus page dissection. In terms of his hit-to-miss ratio, Spector wasn't exactly Ty Cobb-George Martin, Leiber & Stoller and Dr. Dre all arguably had better batting averages-but U.K.-based journalist Brown, a keen analyst, rightfully makes a case that Spector's most important and influential work was unbelievably important and influential. Research-wise, Brown went above and beyond, at one point spending a fascinating, creepy day interviewing the reclusiveSpector at his castle in Alhambra-an interview during which the subject wore a wig, a bathrobe and heels-and, later on, was questioned by the LAPD about Spector's role in the murder of actress Lana Clarkson. It's this combination of dogged reportage and music savvy that makes this one of the most compelling, memorable rock-'n'-roll biographies in recent memory. Brown's passionate, uber-detailed study of pop's scariest visionary is just about as good as a music bio can get. First printing of 60,000. Agent: Kate Jones/ICM Books (UK)
From the Publisher
“Fascinating, detailed. . . . A great portrait of where genius and madness meet.”—Rocky Mountain News “Bloodcurdling biography. . . . A portrait of pure self-interest and cruelty, tempered only slightly by the great musical achievements of Mr. Spector's golden age in the early 1960s.” —The New York Times“A bruising portrait of legendary music producer Phil Spector.” —Entertainment Weekly“Gripping. . . . Brown succeeds in providing a well-rounded portrait of someone the public never understood. And it comes at just the right time, too-when they're asking more questions about him than ever.” —The Washington Post
Read More Show Less

Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780307267726
  • Publisher: Knopf Doubleday Publishing Group
  • Publication date: 6/5/2007
  • Sold by: Random House
  • Format: eBook
  • Sales rank: 473,750
  • File size: 1,009 KB

Meet the Author

Mick Brown was born in London in 1950 and has interviewed Salvador Dali, the Rolling Stones, James Brown, Don DeLillo, Richard Ford, Ravi Shankar, and the Dalai Lama, and has written several books as well on Richard Branson, the movie Performance, and a guide to America through pop songs. His interview with Spector--the first in twenty-five years--was published in The Telegraph in England only days before Lana Clarkson was found dead in his "castle" in Los Angeles.


From the Trade Paperback edition.
Read More Show Less

Read an Excerpt

Chapter 1: “Mr. Spector Likes People to Walk Up”

On an unseasonably warm day in December 2002 I found myself sitting in a room at the Hyatt Hotel on Sunset Strip in Los Angeles, waiting for Phil Spector to call.

It had been thirty-six hours since I’d arrived in Los Angeles, to find a message telling me that my meeting with Spector, which had taken some three months to arrange, and was scheduled to take place the following day, had been “postponed.” It was as if all my worst fears had come to pass.

Between 1961 and 1966, Spector’s so-called Wall of Sound made him the most successful pop-record producer in the world, with more than twenty Top 40 hits by such artists as the Crystals, the Ronettes and the Righteous Brothers. In the words of the writer Tom Wolfe, Spector was the “first tycoon of teen”—a mercurial and combustible mixture of genius and hustler, a precocious, brilliant and off-the-wall visionary who would change the face of pop music forever.

In a period when most people, even those who made it, regarded pop as disposable ephemera, Phil Spector alone dared to believe it could be art. Marshaling armies of guitars and keyboards and brass and drums, celestial sleighbells, and voices keening like angels, he made records of a hitherto unconceived-of grandeur and majesty, elevating the themes of teenage love and heartache to the epic proportions of Wagnerian opera—“little symphonies for the kids,” as he put it. Spector crammed emotion into a bottle and uncorked it—the clamorous, joyous noise of a small tyrant unleashing his vision, his revenge, on the world. When, in the late ’60s, musical fashion overtook his Wall of Sound, Spector moved on to the biggest pop group in the world, the Beatles. He rescued their valedictory album, Let It Be. He produced Imagine for John Lennon, and “My Sweet Lord” for George Harrison. Then began the long, slow retreat. In 1979 Spector produced his last album, for the punk rock group the Ramones. And then he was gone. The architect of the Wall of Sound vanished behind another wall—of barbed-wire fences, guard dogs and Keep Out: Armed Response signs, of stories about guns and craziness, rumor, half-truth and legend—much of it, it seemed, of Spector’s own creation. The “tycoon of teen” became rock and roll’s most enigmatic recluse.

When in the autumn of 2002 I first contacted Spector, he had not given a major interview in some twenty-five years, and to arrange a meeting involved delicate and protracted negotiations. Letters were dispatched back and forth. Michelle Blaine, Spector’s personal assistant, and the daughter of Hal Blaine, the drummer who had played on all of Spector’s greatest hits through the ’60s, happened to be passing through London, and we met for tea at a Mayfair hotel. She was fiercely protective of her employer. What exactly would be the thrust of the interview? Was I familiar with Mr. Spector’s records? How familiar? What had I read about Mr. Spector? I would be aware that there had been a great deal of misreporting about Mr. Spector’s life and affairs—gossip, scandal; talk of guns, of craziness—all of it exaggeration, myth and lies. Mr. Spector would not countenance any interview that proceeded along those lines.

A week later I was informed that Spector had agreed to talk. My elation was immediately tempered by a deep foreboding that the interview would almost certainly never happen. It was almost to be expected, then, that I should be told on my arrival in Los Angeles that our meeting had been “postponed.” I sat in my room, awaiting the call that I was now convinced would never come. And then the telephone rang. A car, I was informed, would be collecting me from my hotel at noon. At the appointed hour, a white 1965 Rolls-Royce Silver Cloud, license plate PHIL 500, drew up outside the hotel. A uniformed chauffeur held open the door. Encased in leather and walnut and hidden behind black curtains—a car that could tell stories—we turned onto the Hollywood Freeway, keeling slightly like some stately ocean liner, and headed east.

After some thirty minutes, we turned off the freeway, following the signs for Alhambra, a nondescript, working-class neighborhood of strip malls and scrubby bungalows. The road wound upwards, and further upwards still, ending at last at a set of high wrought-iron gates, posted with Keep Out signs. The chauffeur stepped out to open them, drove through and pulled to a halt at the bottom of a flight of stone steps, the gates closing behind us. “Mr. Spector,” he said, “likes people to walk up.” The steps led up through an avenue of lowering pines, the castle visible through the trees.

It was up these same steps that just a few weeks later, in the early hours of Monday, February 3, 2003, Spector would stagger with Lana Clarkson, a sometime actress and model, whom Spector had met just two hours earlier in a Hollywood nightclub. According to the testimony given to the police by Spector’s chauffeur Adriano De Souza—the same chauffeur who had driven me from my hotel—Spector was apparently inebriated, and Lana Clarkson was “like grabbing his arm and shoulder and helping him up the stairs.” Now, as I climbed, I had the distinct sense that I was being watched, although I might have been imagining this.

Michelle Blaine was waiting for me at the top. She led me through the front door into a cavernous hallway, wood-paneled and red-carpeted. Later, I would try to bring the details of this hall to mind, to match it with the account of the affidavit filed by Detective Mark Lillienfeld of the Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department, reporting the scene that he and other officers had found there in the early hours of February 3:

"Your affiant saw the victim slumped in a chair in the foyer of the home. She was wearing a black nylon slip/dress, black nylons, and black shoes. A leopard-print purse with a black strap was slung over her right shoulder, with the purse hanging down on her right side by her right arm. She had what appeared to be a single-entry gunshot wound to the mouth. Broken teeth from the victim were scattered about the foyer and an adjacent stairway. Lying under the victim’s left leg was a Colt, 2-inch, blue-steel, .38-caliber, six-shot revolver. This weapon had five live cartridges in the cylinder, and under the hammer, a spent cartridge."

I struggle to remember now exactly where in the hall that chair was placed. The affidavit makes no mention of the two suits of armor that I vividly recall, standing sentinel—stage props for a fantasy of baronial splendor. Spector was nowhere to be seen. Michelle Blaine led me on a tour of the ground-floor rooms. In the music room there was hi-fi equipment, and a guitar that had once belonged to John Lennon, resting on a stand, like a museum exhibit. A narrow room led off it, a bar lined with framed photographs of Spector with various music business luminaries.

In the sitting room a Picasso drawing hung on the wall beside an original John Lennon sketch. A uniformed maid brought iced water and I settled myself on a sofa beside a coffee table. The affidavit describes the scene that Detective Lillienfeld found in this room:

"In a living room just east of the foyer, your affiant saw that candles had been lit atop a fireplace mantel. The coffee table between two couches had a brandy glass partially filled with alcohol, and atop the table was a Jose Cuervo tequila bottle and a partially empty Canada Dry soft drink."

I waited, suddenly aware that classical music was eddying softly around the room. At length, Michelle Blaine’s mobile telephone rang. It was Spector, calling from elsewhere in the house. Phillip, she said, would be with us shortly. He appeared a few minutes later, walking down the staircase, to the strains of Handel. He was wearing a shoulder-length curled toupee, blue-tinted glasses, a black silk pajama suit with the monogram PS picked out in silver thread and three-inch Cuban-heel boots. He looked bizarre—like a wizened child in fancy dress—yet at the same time curiously magnificent. I rose from my seat to shake hands, and he peered up at me. “My,” he whispered. “You’re tall.”

He perched on the edge of a sofa, sipping from a tumbler filled with something that might have been cranberry juice, might have been anything. His hands trembled. Close up, his skin was sallow, like parchment, but his expression was puckish, amused. “I don’t like to talk,” he said. Yet over the next four hours, he talked like a man possessed. About his music, the Ronettes, the Righteous Brothers, the Beatles, about hustling and payola, success and failure.

“I knew,” he said. “People made fun of me, the little kid who was producing rock and roll records. But I knew. I would try to tell all the groups, we’re doing something very important. Trust me. And it was very difficult because these people didn’t have that sense of destiny. They didn’t know they were producing art that would change the world. I knew.”

“And you wanted immortality?”

“Yes. Very much. I think when Jefferson wrote the Declaration of Independence he was thinking, people will remember this. When Gershwin wrote, he may have said, ‘I don’t know about this American in Paris,’ but I think he said, ‘this is something special.’ I think Irving Berlin had an ego, that he wanted people to remember this. I think he wanted to be number one. And so did I.”

Our conversation was interrupted by a whirring noise, like a cuckoo clock, and a voice chirruping the hour. “It’s two o’clock.” His wristwatch. “Timing,” Spector said, “is the key to everything.

“Okay.” He jabbed a finger at me across the table. “You ask me, ‘What’s your name?’ And then you ask me, ‘What do you do for a living, and what’s the most important part of what you do for a living?’ Go ahead! Just for the conversation.”

“Okay. What’s your name?”

“Phil Spector.”

“And what do you do for a living?”

“I’m a record producer.”

“And what’s the most important—”

Timing . . .” And he broke up in laughter.

I had not expected him to be funny. The scabrous comedian Lenny Bruce had been one of his closest friends—“my Socrates,” as Spector described him. And it was as if he was still keeping Bruce’s lines warm. “Profanity,” he said, “is the last refuge of the inarticulate prick.” And: “In a world where carpenters get resurrected, anything is fucking possible.” As long as you’ve got the timing right.

The wristwatch whirred and chirruped. “It’s three o’clock.” Time out. He rose from the sofa and vanished upstairs. I walked in the garden. The sun was shining on the roofs of the houses in the valley below. But among the trees, the unkempt lawn and flower beds, all was shadows and melancholy, and I wondered what could have brought Phil Spector here. Lunch was served in the dining room. I ate alone. When he returned, Spector looked at the food and shook his head. “Let’s go in the other room,” he said.

For years, he said, he had not been well. “I was crippled inside. Emotionally. Insane is a hard word, but it’s manic-depressive, bipolar. I take medication for schizophrenia, but I wouldn’t say I’m schizophrenic. But I have a bipolar personality, which is strange. I have devils inside that fight me. And I’m my own worst enemy.”

He had first started seeing a psychiatrist in 1960—to get out of the military draft, he said. He never stopped, but therapy was never enough. “There’s something I’d either not accepted, or I’m not prepared to accept or live with in my life, that I don’t know about perhaps, that I’m facing now.” He paused. “To all intents and purposes I would say I’m probably relatively insane, to an extent. To an extent. But I can function in the world.”

For years, he said, he couldn’t face being with people, and he couldn’t face being with himself. He suffered from chronic insomnia, night after night, going crazy. “You don’t sleep; your mind starts playing tricks on you. It’s a terrible situation.”

Finally, he sought help. Always “terrified” of drugs, he began taking medication that would moderate his moods and help him sleep. He had “waged war” with himself. “I just told myself that I would beat it. That I would beat my own brain. And over a slow period of time, and every day getting up and saying, no, you’re not there yet, and months and years going by . . .” He paused. “It’s been very slow, very difficult.”

Now, he said, he was trying to make his life “reasonable.”

“I’m not ever going to be happy. Happiness isn’t on. Because happiness is temporary. Unhappiness is temporary. Ecstasy is temporary. Orgasm is temporary. Everything is temporary. But being reasonable is an approach. And being reasonable with yourself. It’s very difficult, very difficult to be reasonable.” The wristwatch spoke. “It’s six o’clock.”

Six weeks after our meeting, on Saturday, February 1, 2003, my interview with Spector appeared in the Daily Telegraph magazine. He was pictured on the magazine’s cover in his Louis Quinze wig, grinning lopsidedly into the camera, looking like someone who’d taken too much Prozac. The headline was “Found: Pop’s Lost Genius.” Two days later, I was sitting in the office of the Telegraph magazine when a colleague burst in from the newsroom, telling me to turn on the television. It was 10:00 a.m., California time. Filmed from a helicopter’s perspective, the Alhambra castle resembled a Gothic film set, all turrets and dark pines. Cut to camera shots familiar from a hundred crime stories and cop shows: the yellow tape, the police prowl cars slewed in the drive, the stocky detectives in boxy suits moving purposefully around the grounds. An unidentified woman had been found, shot dead in Spector’s home. He was under arrest. For a terrible moment, a scene flashed across my mind. Somehow, Spector had read my piece, disliked it intensely, and in a moment of madness—“I have not been well . . .”—taken revenge on his assistant, Michelle Blaine. It was some hours before it would be revealed that the victim was Lana Clarkson. But who Lana Clarkson was, and what she was doing in Phil Spector’s castle in the early hours of February 3, it didn’t say.

Phil Spector was taken to Alhambra police station, where he was kept for some hours before being released from police custody on $1 million bail. It would be a further eight months before he was charged with murder, a full four years before he was to come to trial. In my interview with Spector, he had spoken with remarkable candor about his fragile mental state and his years on the brink of insanity. And in the wake of the shooting, his comments—“I have devils inside that fight me”—were recycled around the world, an instant template for his psychological condition. I received a telephone call from the Los Angeles Sheriff’s Department asking whether there was anything more I could tell them about his behavior on the day we met. There wasn’t. I had liked Spector when I met him and found it hard to believe he would kill anybody in cold blood. The coincidence of the article’s publication and Lana Clarkson’s death left me feeling shocked—in some curious way, implicated. I wrote to Spector to express my sympathy for the predicament he now found himself in, but heard nothing back. Nor did he reply when I wrote to inform him that I intended to write a book about his life and career and to request a further interview.


From the Hardcover edition.
Read More Show Less

Table of Contents


Author's Note     ix
"Mr. Spector Likes People to Walk Up"     3
"It Was Phillip Who Was Moving Fastest"     14
"To Know Him Is to Love Him"     34
On Broadway     55
"A Big Hoot and Howl"     67
"They All Thought He Was a Genius"     86
Building the Wall of Sound     100
"He Wanted to Be Thought Of as Interesting"     119
Little Symphonies for the Kids     129
Going to the Chapel     136
"The Wall of Sound, It Kinda Sounds Tired"     152
"The Last Word in Tomorrow's Sound Today"     165
"A Giant Stands 5'7''"     172
River Deep, Mountain Low     196
Marriage in Purgatory     206
"Out There, but in a Beautiful Way"     223
The Lonely Bird in the Gilded Cage     230
With the Beatles     238
"These Are Pretty Wild Sessions, They Get Pretty Out There"     255
"Let's Take Five"     277
"Leonard, I Love You..."     296
"Thank You, Folks-Have a Good Life"     305
"A Case That No One Can Reach"     314
"Between Grief and Nothing, I Will Take Grief"     323
"I Honestly Thought He Was Kidding"     334
"You Don't Tell Mozart What Operas to Write"     344
"Anybody Have a Calculator?"     352
"He Wanted to Prove He Really Was Human"     362
"It's Very Difficult, Very Difficult to Be Reasonable"     372
"I Think I Killed Somebody..."     390
"A Genius Is Not There All the Time"     406
Afterword     435
Acknowledgments     467
Notes     469
Interviews     479
Selected Bibliography     481
Read More Show Less

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 5 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(2)

4 Star

(2)

3 Star

(1)

2 Star

(0)

1 Star

(0)

Your Rating:

Your Name: Create a Pen Name or

Barnes & Noble.com 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 & Noble.com 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 & Noble.com 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 BN.com 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

Reminder:

  • - By submitting a review, you grant to Barnes & Noble.com and its sublicensees the royalty-free, perpetual, irrevocable right and license to use the review in accordance with the Barnes & Noble.com Terms of Use.
  • - Barnes & Noble.com reserves the right not to post any review -- particularly those that do not follow the terms and conditions of these Rules. Barnes & Noble.com 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 BN.com. 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 5 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted April 16, 2013

    Dry and slow

    This was a disappointment. Too much minutiae on the songs and people Spector worked with and not enough "meat" about his strange personal life. I found myself skipping page after page, in search of something interesting.

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

    Posted April 7, 2013

    Kira

    She tilted her head and got to her feet. She then jumped towards the other wolf shifting midleap. She landed a foot away on all fours. She was very large standing nine feet at the shoulders. She shook her fur which was shadd from blood red to pure black onyx. She eyed the other wolf and huffed back. "Hello. So what is your name? I am Kira. My packs members are listed at the last result of werewolf home. My camp is at werewolf fight. If you want to join do so. We rp advanced though. We wait till everyone has posted and post ours. You will see if you join. We are at war with the Lake Pack. This can be our place though. So what is your name?"

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

    Posted December 6, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted November 19, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted May 31, 2010

    No text was provided for this review.

Sort by: Showing all of 5 Customer Reviews

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