Must-have FREE Whispersync for Voice-Ready to switch between reading ebooks and listening to audiobooks

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Must-have FREE Whispersync for Voice-Ready to switch between reading ebooks and listening to audiobooks

A few days ago, I posted about How to switch between reading Kindle ebook and listening to Audible audiobook with Whispersync For Voice. I really enjoy the Whispersync for Voice technology because it enables me to switch back and forth between reading my KindleKindle, 6 ebooks and listening to my Audible audiobooks.

If you haven’t tried it then you should try it with the following must-have FREE Whispersync for Voice-Ready Kindle ebooks. These Kindle ebooks are absolutely free and you can add the professional narration for free as well.

A Tale of Two Cities

1. A Tale of Two Cities by Charles Dickens

A Tale of Two Cities has the best of Dickens and the worst of Dickens: a dark, driven opening, and a celestial but melodramatic ending; a terrifyingly demonic villainess and (even by Dickens’ standards) an impossibly angelic heroine.

Though its version of the French Revolution is brutally simplified, its engagement with the immense moral themes of rebirth and terror, justice, and sacrifice gets right to the heart of the matter. For every reader in the past hundred and forty years and for hundreds to come …


The Wonderful Wizard of Oz

2. The Wonderful Wizard of Oz by Lyman Frank Baum

The Wonderful Wizard of Oz was originally published in 1900, and has since been reprinted countless times, sometimes under the name The Wizard of Oz. The story chronicles the adventures of a girl named Dorothy in the Land of Oz.

Thanks in part to the 1939 MGM movie The Wizard of Oz, it is one of the best-known stories in American popular culture and has been widely translated. Its initial success, and the success of the popular 1903 Broadway musical Baum adapted from his story …


The Three Musketeers

3. The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas

With swelling musical background, the clash of swordplay, and the occasional thump of a head being cut off, the St. Charles Players bring back the feeling of radio theater in their rendition of the classic tale by Alexandre Dumas.

The players’ voices emit every nuance required to let listeners experience the swashbuckling deeds of the famous heroic threesome and the boy called D’Artagnan who wants to join their ranks. When the young man arrives in Paris with the wish to enlist with the King’s Musketeers …



4. Dracula by Bram Stoker

A naive young Englishman travels to Transylvania to do business with a client, Count Dracula. After showing his true and terrifying colors, Dracula boards a ship for England in search of new, fresh blood. Unexplained disasters begin to occur in the streets of London before the mystery and the evil doer are finally put to rest.

Told in a series of news reports from eyewitness observers to writers of personal diaries, this has a ring of believability that counterbalances nicely with …


The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Tom Sawyer's Comrade

5. The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn Tom Sawyer’s Comrade by Mark Twain

Adventures of Huckleberry Finn is essential to the understanding of the American soul. The recent discovery of the first half of Twain’s manuscript, long thought lost, made front-page news.

And this unprecedented edition, which contains for the first time omitted episodes and other variations present in the first half of the handwritten manuscript, as well as facsimile reproductions of thirty manuscript pages, is indispensable to a full understanding of the novel …


Gulliver's Travels (Timeless Classics)

6. Gulliver’s Travels (Timeless Classics) by Jonathan Swift

Jonathan Swift’s satirical novel was first published in 1726, yet it is still valid today. Gulliver’s Travels describes the four fantastic voyages of Lemuel Gulliver, a kindly ship’s surgeon. Swift portrays him as an observer, a reporter, and a victim of circumstance.

His travels take him to Lilliput where he is a giant observing tiny people. In Brobdingnag, the tables are reversed and he is the tiny person in a land of giants where he is exhibited as a curiosity at markets …


Heart of Darkness

7. Heart of Darkness by Joseph Conrad

The story of Marlow travelling upriver in central Africa to find Kurtz, an ivory agent as consumed by the horror of human life as he is by physical illness, has long been considered a classic, and continues to be widely read and studied.

This edition, edited by one of the leading figures in ‘the Conrad controversy,’ includes an introduction and explanatory notes, as well as a fascinating variety of contemporary documents that help to set this extraordinary work in the context of the period from which …


Jane Eyre

8. Jane Eyre by Charlotte Brontë

The novel, Jane Eyre, goes through five distinct stages: Jane’s childhood at Gateshead, where she is emotionally and physically abused by her aunt and cousins; her education at Lowood School, where she acquires friends and role models but also suffers privations and oppression.

It follows by her time as the governess of Thornfield Hall, where she falls in love with her Byronic employer, Edward Rochester; her time with the Rivers family, during which her earnest but cold clergyman cousin …


A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man

9. A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man by James Joyce

A Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man is a masterpiece of semi-autobiographical fiction reveals a powerful portrait of the coming of age of a young man of unusual intelligence, sensitivity, and character.

Telling portrayals of an Irish upbringing and schooling, the Catholic Church and its priesthood, Parnell and Irish politics, sexual experimentation and its aftermath, and problems with art and morality.


The Fortunes and Misfortunes of the Famous Moll Flanders

10. The Fortunes and Misfortunes of the Famous Moll FlandersThe Fortunes and Misfortunes of the Famous Moll Flanders by Daniel Defoe

The recent adaptation of Moll Flanders for Masterpiece Theater is a book-lover’s dream: the dialogue and scene arrangement are close enough to allow the viewer to follow along in the book.

The liberties taken with the tale are few (some years of childhood between the gypsies and the wealthy family are elided; Moll is Moll throughout the tale, rather than Mrs. Betty; Robert becomes Rowland, etc.) and the sets avoid the careless anachronism of the movie version …


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