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Download The Sign of the Four Audiobook (Unabridged)

Extended Audio Sample The Sign of the Four (Unabridged), by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle
3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 3.00 (21,680 ratings) (rate this audio book) Author: Sir Arthur Conan Doyle Narrator: David Ian Davies Publisher: One Voice Recordings Format: Unabridged Audiobook Delivery: Instant Download Audio Length: Release Date:
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When an Englishwoman receives mysterious gifts of pearls and a letter promising to right wrongs done to her, she calls upon Sherlock Holmes and Dr. Watson to investigate. This classic work of detective fiction is the second of Conan Doyle's books to feature Holmes and Watson.

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Listener Opinions

  • 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 by Andrea | 1/29/2014

    " Quick and fun read. I sometimes wished it wasn't written in first person, though, so it could be a little more thrilling. "

  • 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 by Christine Liong | 1/24/2014

    " A little boring to be honest. "

  • 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 by Petim | 1/22/2014

    " The strange story of a man with a wooden leg and his little black assistant. "

  • 3 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 53 out of 5 by Mike Tuholski | 1/20/2014

    " I love the character of Sherlock Holmes and they are certainly fun stories to read but I have no delusions about Doyle's greatness. He certainly defined, or at least popularized, the mystery genre and should absolutely be acknowledged for creating such a monument of a character, but at the same time, I am not particularly impressed with his writing abilities or even his story-telling abilities in some parts. I approach Doyle in the same way I think about Jules Verne: Verne popularized (and nearly created) the science-fiction genre and some of his ideas and stories are outstanding. . . when put in their context. As a modern day reader, however, Verne's writing is more of an historical curiosity than anything else. When I read Twenty Thousand Leagues, I wasn't drawn in to the story or in love with the characters and I didn't come away from the story with a different perspective on anything. It was still a fun story (albeit a bit dry in parts, but I'll give it to him since he was simply writing in the style of the time), but I wouldn't call Jules Verne a Great Writer. I credit Sir Arthur Conan Doyle in the same way: he accomplished many things with his Sherlock Holmes novels and short stories and they are still entertaining to read, but he was not a Great Writer. "

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