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Post Posted:: April 13th, 2008, 3:41 pm 

Joined: January 23rd, 2008, 1:41 pm
Posts: 2470
Location: Exile
Librivox accepts and appreciates everybody who volunteers in any capacity. We love accents; we love variety; we love books and voices. We embrace American Southerners who read Jane Austen and Scot Highlanders who read Zane Grey equally. All are welcome. There are no auditions. There are standards, but no barriers. All this and more has made Librivox one of the (or, THE, according to some) most prolific producer of audio books in the world. This is a direct result of the Librivox philosophy of openness and inclusiveness.

That being said, variety inevitably leads to variability, and there can be little argument that some recordings stand out for their excellence. While quality and enjoyment are subjective, even casual listening to the works in the Librivox catalog will reveal a recording or two that, for whatever reason, especially appeals to you. Maybe it’s just the story itself. Maybe it’s the voice, style, and characterizations of the reader that lets you close your eyes and transports you to the settings of the tale (hopefully you’re not driving when this happens). Or maybe--just maybe--it’s the background whine of the reader’s computer, or the hum of his air conditioner, or the timely barking of her neighbor’s dog that sets just that right tone you needed to really bring the story home for you. That experience, surely, should be shared. Well, here’s your chance.

The idea is to provide a way for those in the Librivox community to recognize outstanding works created by our volunteers. To accentuate the positive. To say, simply, “I liked this.”

My intention is to post these in the Wiki in as close to real-time as possible; real Life, etc. permitting.

Wiki link here:

http://librivox.org/wiki/moin.cgi/Steampunk/Favorites

NOTE 2/16/2010: Because of the decommissioning of the old wiki, the link above is no longer active. I do have a back-up of the page, though it's somewhat (ok...horribly) out of date. Real Life prevents me from starting up the wiki page again and getting everything synced back up. But if anyone is interested in doing so, please PM me and I'll be happy to give them what I have. See below - russiandoll.



If you like, of course, feel free to add a few words about why you liked a selection so much. Such comments will not be incorporated with the lists, but will be preserved in the discussion forum.

As always, suggestions and comments as to how to make this feature better are welcome. I hereby exempt myself from the “no criticism” policy. Though if you feel the need to be particularly vehement, a PM might be a more appropriate venue. There are kids about…

Let’s have fun with this! :D


Jim

EDIT by russiandoll March 17 2010:
Here for the time being is a dreadfully formatted list I've just made by hoicking out the titles, reader details and links if provided, and bunging them hastily into rough categories. It covers everything recommended in this thread to date (last item the collab Pride & Prejudice). Anyone who can use this info as the basis of a better-arranged list for the new wiki, please feel free!

* = more than one recommendation

Non fiction
God and the State - Mikhail Bakunin (solo)
China and the Chinese, Herbert Allen Giles (solo)
The Prince, Niccolo Machiavelli
Poetics, by Aristotle (solo)
Book of Tea, by Okakura Kakuzo (solo)
"A Thousand Miles Up the Nile" and "Untrodden Peaks and Unfrequented Valleys" both by Amelia B. Edwards. Also "An Englishwoman in America" by Isabella Lucy Bird. The readings of all of these are by Sibella Denton
Walden, read by Gordon MacKenzie*
Trollope's "Life of Cicero" Philippa
The Boy's Life of Mark Twain by Albert Bigelow Pain - John Greenman http://librivox.org/the-boys-life-of-mark-twain/
Two years in the forbidden city Read by Jc Guan
http://librivox.org/two-years-in-the-fo ... -der-ling/
Sailing alone around the world read by Alan Chant*
http://librivox.org/sailing-alone-aroun ... ua-slocum/
Souls of Black Folk read by Toriasuncle


Fiction
The Invisible Man, by H.G. Wells (solo)
The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll & Mr Hyde, by Robert Louis Stevenson (solo)
Parenticide Clube, Ambrose Bierce (solo)
Heart of Darkness (solo)
Fanny Hill: Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure, John Cleland
War of the Worlds, H.G. Wells (solo AND group)
Tarzan of the Apes, by Edgar Rice Burroughs (solo)*
SOLO: Rilla of Ingleside, by Lucy Maud Montgomery, read by Karen Savage http://librivox.org/rilla-of-ingleside- ... ontgomery/
The Scarlet Pimpernel books, read by Karen Savage *
The O'Henry books, read by Marion Brown.
Andy Minter: The Prisoner of Zenda (Anthony Hope)*, Rupert of Hentzau (Anthony Hope), The Card (Arnold Bennett)*
Kara Shallenberg: Heidi (Johanna Spyri), The Secret Garden (Frances Hodgson Burnett)
Mark Nelson: Right Ho Jeeves (P. G. Wodehouse), My Man Jeeves (P. G. Wodehouse), Love Among the Chickens (P. G. Wodehouse)
Adrian Praetzellis: Treasure Island (Robert Louis Stevenson), The Wind in the Willows (Kenneth Grahame)
(solo, adventure, humor) The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, by Mark Twain, read by Annie Coleman (LibraryLady)
http://librivox.org/the-adventures-of-h ... ark-twain/
(collab, humor) Three Men in a Boat, by Jerome K. Jerome
http://librivox.org/three-men-in-a-boat ... -k-jerome/
(solo, humor) The Awful German Language, by Mark Twain, read by Rainer (raynr)
http://librivox.org/the-awful-german-la ... ark-twain/
Laurie Anne Walden (chocoholic), The Hound of the Baskervilles, by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle.
Mark Nelson (sjmarky), The Cosmic Computer, by H. Beam Piper.
Andy Minter (ExEmGe), Four Max Carrados Detective Stories, by Ernest Bramah.
Mark Smith (Kaffen), The Mysterious Island, by Jules Verne.[/list]
john greenman (johng) - the adventures of tom sawyer by mark twain
mark nelson (sjmarky) - plague ship by andre norton
laurie anne walden (chocoholic) - the riders of the purple sage
Howards End: E. M. Forster - solo: Elizabeth Klett
"The Mysterious island" read by Mark F. Smith
"King Solomons Mines" read by John Nicholson.
Heart of Darkness, read by Kri
Moby Dick, read by ahab.
Ulysses
Whose Body?
Call of the Wild*
Anthem, by Ayn Rand, read by Chere Theriot
Tale of Two Cities by Dickens read by many many (some really great chapters in this one)
Journey to the Interior of the Earth by Verne
A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur’s Court by Twain read by Steve Anderson
Ashiepattle and his Goodly Crew read by Cori Samuel
Jane Austen solos - especially Elizabeth Klett's and Karen Savage
The Red House Mystery read by Kristin http://librivox.org/the-red-house-mystery-by-a-a-milne/
Cynthia Lyons reading Bleak House (chapters or solo?)
The Moonstone by Wilkie Collins http://librivox.org/the-moonstone-by-wilkie-collins/
The Three Musketeers by Alexandre Dumas http://librivox.org/the-three-musketeer ... dre-dumas/
The Man Who Was Thursday by G.K. Chesterton read by Zachary Brewster-Geisz*
http://librivox.org/the-man-who-was-thu ... hesterton/
Heart of the World by H.R. Haggard read by Paul Hansen
http://librivox.org/heart-of-the-world- ... r-haggard/
Helen's Babies, by John Habberton
http://librivox.org/helens-babies-by-john-habberton/
The Old Wives Tale by Arnold Bennett, read by Andy Minter (ExEmGe)
http://librivox.org/the-old-wives-tale- ... d-bennett/
No Thoroughfare by Charles Dickens & Wilkie Collins, read by Alan Chant
http://librivox.org/no-thoroughfare-by-charles-dickens/
Patricia Brent, Spinster, by Herbet Jenkins, read by Anna Simon
http://librivox.org/patricia-brent-spin ... t-jenkins/
"The moonstone" by W. Collins - the part read by Mike Gardom (duckwallah)
The Mystery of a Hansom Cab by Fergus Hume (read by Sibella)
Gone To Earth by Mary Web, read by Rachel (Quinkish).
The Tragedy of Puddinhead Wilson and other Mark Twain books read by John Greenman
Love Among the Chickens (PG Wodehouse) read by Mark Nelson. http://librivox.org/love-among-the-chic ... wodehouse/
The Man Who Would Be King, by Rudyard Kipling, read by russiandoll* http://librivox.org/the-man-who-would-b ... d-kipling/
"The Enchanted April" read by
Diana Kiesners http://librivox.org/the-enchanted-april ... von-arnim/
The Railway Children, by E. Nesbit (as read by Karen Savage)
Varney the Vampyr
http://librivox.org/varney-the-vampyre- ... t-p-prest/
The Woman in White
http://librivox.org/the-woman-in-white- ... e-collins/
Seven Little Australians read by Ophelia Darcy .
http://librivox.org/seven-little-austra ... il-turner/
The Poor Little Rich Girl
Barchester Towers http://librivox.org/barchester-towers-b ... -trollope/
Forster's The Machine Stops
http://librivox.org/the-machine-stops-by-e-m-forster/
"A little Princess" by F.H. Burnett read by Kara
"The Clue of the Twisted Candle" by Edgar Wallace (group reading, I think)
"The Lair of the white worm" by Bram Stoker (read by thislechick)
"Little Women."
The Jungle Book. Read by Meredith Hughes
American Indian Fairy Tales read by Chip
Peter Bobbe's recording of Joyce's Portrait of the Artist as a Young Man:
http://librivox.org/a-portrait-of-the-a ... mes-joyce/
PG Wodehouse's "The Indiscretions of Archie"
Kim Read by Adrian Praetzellis
http://librivox.org/kim-by-rudyard-kipling/
The Wood Beyond the World - Read by Cori Samuel
http://librivox.org/the-wood-beyond-the ... am-morris/
Invisible Links - Read by Lars Rolander
http://librivox.org/invisible-links-by-selma-lagerlof/
Extraordinary Adventures of Arsene Lupin... (group)
http://librivox.org/the-extraordinary-a ... n-burglar/
Ethan Frome, by Edith Wharton- read by Elizabeth Klett
The Age of Innocence by Edith Wharton - read by Brenda Dayne
Some Experiences of an Irish R.M. by Edith Oenone Somerville and Martine Ross - read by Andy Minter
Uncle Tom's Cabin by Harriet Beecher Stowe - read by John Greenman*
Karen Savage's version of Persuasion
Jeffery Farnol's The Money Moon: A Romance, read by John Lieder
The Agony Column by Earl Derr Biggers, read by peac
The 39 Steps read by Adrian Praetzellis http://librivox.org/the-thirty-nine-ste ... hn-buchan/
Dracula (group) http://librivox.org/dracula-by-bram-stoker/
The Wind in the Willows (group) http://librivox.org/the-wind-in-the-wil ... grahame-2/
The People of the Abyss, read by Peter Yearsley
Swiss Family Robinson, read by Kara Shallenberg, and read by Mark Smith
Collaborative version of Pride and Prejudice http://librivox.org/pride-and-prejudice-by-jane-austen/


Short story
SHORT STORY: The Open Window, by Saki, read by Marc http://librivox.org/short-story-collection-003/
The Brazilian Cat in Arthur Conan Doyle's "Tales of Terror and Mystery" http://librivox.org/tales-of-terror-and ... nan-doyle/
Taming The Bicycle by Mark Twain. Reader Eugene Pinto, in the first Short Story collection

Play
Wilde, Oscar. "Importance of Being Earnest, The" (Various) version 1.

Poetry
The Rime Of The Ancient Mariner read by Kristen Luoma

Chapter

Chapter 6 of The Golden Road, by Lucy Maud Montgomery, read by Karen Savage http://librivox.org/the-golden-road-by- ... ontgomery/
Rebecca D. did a fantastic job with her chapters in "Oliver Twist."
Peter Yearsley's account of the conversation between Montmorency and the cat in chapter 13 of "Three Men in a Boat"
Chapter 9 and 10 of Anne of Greene Gables, by Mark Bradford
Chapter 5 of Alice in Wonderland, by Mark Bradford
Chapter 18, of Grimm,s Fairytales, by Mark Bradford
Piper at the gates of dawn in http://librivox.org/the-wind-in-the-wil ... grahame-2/ , read by Chip


Dutch
Dutch solo reads:
Anna Simons: Majoor Frans (A.L.G. Bosboom-Toussaint), De lotgevallen van Ferdinand Huyck (Jacob van Lennep)
Paddeltje. Read by Lezer.
http://librivox.org/paddeltje-van-johan-been/
Van Oude Menschen de Dingen, die Voorbij Gaan. Read by Wandel.
http://librivox.org/van-oude-menschen/


German
Short German:
Kara Shallenberg: Struwwelpeter (Heinrich Hoffman)
Die Elixiere des Teufels by E.T.A. Hoffmann
http://librivox.org/die-elixiere-des-te ... -hoffmann/
Der Selbstmordverein by Franziska Gräfin zu Reventlow read by Stephanie König
http://librivox.org/der-selbstmordverei ... reventlow/
Michael Kohlhaas by Heinrich von Kleist read by platatoe
http://librivox.org/michael-kohlhaas-by ... on-kleist/



Last edited by Steampunk on February 16th, 2010, 1:06 pm, edited 7 times in total.

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Post Posted:: April 13th, 2008, 3:49 pm 
LibriVox Admin Team

Joined: September 26th, 2005, 4:14 am
Posts: 7990
Location: Montreal, QC
Here are some of my faves:

NON-FICTION

* God and State, Mikhail Bakunin (solo)
seminal anarchist text, v well-read.

* China and the Chinese, Herbert Allen Giles (solo)
Wonderful exploration of Chinese culture, beautifully read.

* The Prince, Niccolo Machiavelli
classic political text, still relevant.

* Poetics, by Aristotle (solo)
the great Greek gives you the low-down on how to write a screen-play. Wonderful idiosyncratic reading.

* Book of Tea, by Okakura Kakuzo (solo)
a meditative book on tea, flower arranging, art, life, zen, and more. published in 1906. beautiful.

FICTION

* The Invisible Man, by H.G. Wells (solo)
Alex Foster’s great rendition of curious Wells tale of the nasty man who disappears.

* The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll & Mr Hyde, by Robert Louis Stevenson (solo)
RLS’s cautionary story of scientific hubris.

* The Scarlet Pimpernel by Baroness Emmuska Orczy (solo)
dashing adventure in the age of the French Revolution.

* Parenticide Clube, Ambrose Bierce (solo)
very funny, but very very dark.

* Heart of Darkness (solo)
conrad’s tale read by a young woman w american accent. odd but it works, somehow.

* Fanny Hill: Memoirs of a Woman of Pleasure, John Cleland
very saucy Victorian pornography.

* War of the Worlds, H.G. Wells (solo)
the great sci-fi adventure.

*Tarzan of the Apes, by Edgar Rice Burroughs (solo)
gripping tale of a young British lord raised among the apes of Africa.

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Post Posted:: April 13th, 2008, 3:54 pm 
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Joined: September 26th, 2005, 4:14 am
Posts: 7990
Location: Montreal, QC
could I suggest we change the title of the post to something like: "what are your favourite recordings" ... or something, without the word vote? My hope would be that this thread can be a place where people post about and talk about recordings they like best, but I'd avoid the voting metaphor or mechanics, if possible.

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Post Posted:: April 13th, 2008, 4:14 pm 
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Joined: September 26th, 2005, 4:14 am
Posts: 7990
Location: Montreal, QC
;-)

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Post Posted:: April 13th, 2008, 4:14 pm 

Joined: January 23rd, 2008, 1:41 pm
Posts: 2470
Location: Exile
hugh wrote:
could I suggest we change the title of the post to something like: "what are your favourite recordings" ... or something, without the word vote? My hope would be that this thread can be a place where people post about and talk about recordings they like best, but I'd avoid the voting metaphor or mechanics, if possible.


Done...

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Post Posted:: April 14th, 2008, 6:58 pm 

Joined: December 28th, 2007, 7:24 pm
Posts: 711
Favorites so far, though I haven't listened to very much compared to what's in the catolog. :) I'll post here as I find more! There's a lot that I like, but I think these are some of the best I've heard.

SOLO: Rilla of Ingleside, by Lucy Maud Montgomery, read by Karen Savage
The first book I burned on cd, a great reading. If anyone understands this, she reads the way Rilla talks (or at least the way I think she talks!). I like the other characters too: Susan, Mr. Pryor, Norman Douglas. :)
http://librivox.org/rilla-of-ingleside- ... ontgomery/

SHORT STORY: The Open Window, by Saki, read by Marc
As far as I could tell this is the only reading Marc did, but it’s awesome. I've always liked this story, and this reading makes me laugh every time. "Romance at short notice was her specialty." :D :D
http://librivox.org/short-story-collection-003/

CHAPTER: Chapter 6 of The Golden Road, by Lucy Maud Montgomery, read by Karen Savage
gypsygirl again! This chapter is a family favorite, my siblings love it! It’s a funny story by itself even if you don’t read the rest of the book.
http://librivox.org/the-golden-road-by- ... ontgomery/

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Post Posted:: April 14th, 2008, 7:36 pm 

Joined: January 4th, 2008, 11:50 am
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The Scarlet Pimpernel books, read by Karen Savage
I really enjoyed these books, as did my brother.

The O'Henry books, read by Marion Brown.
These came in handy on our familys trip to GA when I was sitting in the car. I downloaded them onto my Dads laptop, plugged in the headphones, and Librivoxed away. :lol:

I enjoy everybodys reading's, these are just a few of my favorites, taken from my very short-spanned listening. :) I appreciate everybody that takes the time to supply these books for the listening enjoyment of the rest of us. THANK YOU :clap:

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Post Posted:: April 14th, 2008, 9:15 pm 

Joined: January 23rd, 2008, 1:41 pm
Posts: 2470
Location: Exile
Excellent! Excellent! The unintended consequence of monitoring this thread closely is my list of must-listens will quickly expand beyond what I can reasonably expect to get around to. Oh well, I guess there are worse problems to have... :wink:


Jim


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Post Posted:: April 17th, 2008, 1:59 pm 

Joined: March 26th, 2008, 2:16 pm
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I have too many favorites! Here they are, grouped by reader:

Solo reads:
Andy Minter: The Prisoner of Zenda (Anthony Hope), Rupert of Hentzau (Anthony Hope), The Card (Arnold Bennett)
Kara Shallenberg: Heidi (Johanna Spyri), The Secret Garden (Frances Hodgson Burnett)
Mark Nelson: Right Ho Jeeves (P. G. Wodehouse), My Man Jeeves (P. G. Wodehouse), Love Among the Chickens (P. G. Wodehouse)
Adrian Praetzellis: Treasure Island (Robert Louis Stevenson), The Wind in the Willows (Kenneth Grahame)

The most recent ones I listened to are the stories by P.G. Wodehouse. They actually made me smile while listening :). That's not for a small part the result of Mark's reading. The way that he reads the text always fits perfectly with the characters and the situation they are in.


Dutch solo reads:
Anna Simons: Majoor Frans (A.L.G. Bosboom-Toussaint), De lotgevallen van Ferdinand Huyck (Jacob van Lennep)

Ferdinand Huyck was fantastic (once I got past the boring introduction). Not only is the story full of entertaining adventure and mystery, but I also love hearing the old language and reading about the customs in those days. Plus I actually know most of the places and streets that are mentioned in the story :) It's great to be able to listen to a Dutch audiobook once in a while; sometimes I suffer from an English language overdose.


Short German:
Kara Shallenberg: Struwwelpeter (Heinrich Hoffman)


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Post Posted:: April 17th, 2008, 3:24 pm 
LibriVox Admin Team

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Oh, I have so many favorites. I'll have to post a few at a time, I think!

To start:

(solo, adventure, humor) The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn, by Mark Twain, read by Annie Coleman (LibraryLady)
http://librivox.org/the-adventures-of-h ... ark-twain/

(solo, adventure) The Scarlet Pimpernel, by Baroness Emmuska Orczy, read by Karen Savage (GypsyGirl)
http://librivox.org/the-scarlet-pimpern ... ska-orczy/

(collab, humor) Three Men in a Boat, by Jerome K. Jerome
http://librivox.org/three-men-in-a-boat ... -k-jerome/

(solo, humor) The Awful German Language, by Mark Twain, read by Rainer (raynr)
http://librivox.org/the-awful-german-la ... ark-twain/

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Post Posted:: April 17th, 2008, 5:35 pm 

Joined: February 24th, 2007, 5:00 am
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My top four (completed) solos (to this point in time)


Yep, they're all tied for Number 1 in my book. :clap: :clap: :thumbs: :clap: :clap: Well done all!

(edited 17 May '08 to add Mark Smith...I have no EARTHLY idea how I missed him on my first post....)

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Last edited by PaulW on May 17th, 2008, 10:04 am, edited 1 time in total.

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Post Posted:: April 18th, 2008, 3:20 am 

Joined: January 23rd, 2008, 12:26 pm
Posts: 2328
Location: UK
I'm in two minds whether to post here or start another thread, as I'm not actually about to nominate specific recordings - but, hey, here I am.

I'd like to give a little cheer for two relatively new readers who may not have the volume of contributions under their belts, or solo projects, or long-standing completed works in the catalogue to have been heard by many yet, but whom I think are doing a really nice job. Now, I speak as someone, by the way, who hasn't done much Librivox listening at all - odd sections here and there, really, mostly from projects I'm involved with myself. But of the very limited amount I've heard, these are two 'Oh, I like listening to that voice' people.

So thank you to icyjumbo and geoffcowgill, and please carry on!

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Post Posted:: April 18th, 2008, 6:39 am 

Joined: January 23rd, 2008, 1:41 pm
Posts: 2470
Location: Exile
russiandoll wrote:
So thank you to icyjumbo and geoffcowgill, and please carry on!


Oddly enough, I'm about 1/2 way through She by H. Rider Haggard and both icyjumbo and geoffcowgill (among many others) did an excellent job!


Jim


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Post Posted:: April 24th, 2008, 9:35 am 

Joined: April 23rd, 2008, 3:48 pm
Posts: 20
I love this place.
I would makes some recordings except I have a speech impediment which limits me to some extent. :shock: , so prolly the only thing I can do here to be worthwhile is to send a money time to time and to participate on the boards as much as I can. :P

I love the classics, the really long ones, and the short sci-fics are great too. I also DL the adventures that I read when a child. Example: the lost world, Robinson Caruso, Swiss family Robinson. I also like the short horror tales. I enjoy all i have DL so far. :D

Thank you for being here
Ell


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Post Posted:: April 24th, 2008, 10:12 am 
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Joined: November 18th, 2006, 4:37 pm
Posts: 13740
Location: Pennsylvania
Ell,

Glad to hear you have enjoyed what you've listened to from the catalog so far. All our books need proofllistening before they are cataloged which is an area you can help with even if you don't do any recording. We have a number of dedicated prooflisteners who do this already. Prooflistening to projects in progress gives you a bit of a sneak preview of the new books if you'd like to think of it that way. :)

If you think you might be interested, have a look over in the Listeners Wanted forum. The whole prooflistening process is described in the Announcement thread at the top of the that forum:

http://librivox.org/forum/viewtopic.php?t=724

Once you've been around for a bit and become more familiar with the whole process, you can also consider coordinating a book for others to read if you'd like to be more involved. As I hope you can see from this post, there are opportunities to volunteer without actually recording.

Jo

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