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A Series of Unfortunate Events #13: The End by [Lemony Snicket, Brett Helquist, Michael Kupperman]

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A Series of Unfortunate Events #13: The End Kindle Edition

4.8 out of 5 stars 811 ratings

Product description

From AudioFile

From THE BAD BEGINNING to The End, Lemony Snicket has consistently suggested that we avoid the saga of the unbelievably unhappy and unfortunate lives of the Baudelaire children. His deliciously downbeat introduction is full of dire warnings that ensure that children, attracted to things they are warned against, will tune in. The incomparable Tim Curry resumes his role as narrator of this gothic serial. His matter-of-fact delivery lends credibility to the unbelievable assortment of disasters that befall the Baudelaires. His transition from narrator to character is seamless, breathing life into each person. Musical interludes, provided by the Gothic Archies, enhance the atmosphere. But don't expect answers to all your questions, for The End of the Baudelaires' story is simply the beginning of another's! N.E.M. © AudioFile 2007, Portland, Maine-- Copyright © AudioFile, Portland, Maine --This text refers to an alternate kindle_edition edition.

Amazon.com Review

Picking up from the final pages of the Pentultimate Peril, this farewell installment to the ridiculously (and deservedly!) popular A Series of Unfortunate Events places our protagonists right where we last left them: on a large, wooden boat in the middle of the ocean, trapped with their nemesis Count Olaf, who has armed himself with a helmet-full of deadly Medusoid Mycelium.

The situation quickly and--this being the Baudelaires--predictably deteriorates. Violet, Klaus, and Sunny find themselves tossed in a storm so terrible that our beloved narrator spends four pages describing how he cannot describe it. From this point on, fans of the series' smarty-pants wordplay and acrobatic narrative can rest assured that they're in for more of the same (and how) in this 368-page finale, and Daniel Handler's deadpan Snicket continues to tutor a generation in self-referential humor (including one particularly funny bit regarding three very short men carrying a large, flat piece of wood, painted to look like a living room). Snicket notes, of course, that if you read the entire series, "your only reward will be 170 chapters of misery in your library and countless tears in your eyes."

There's one big question, though, for anyone who's made it through "the thirteenth chapter of the thirteenth volume in this sad history": is the final book a fitting end? That question is probably best-answered by one of The End's most oft-repeated phrases: It depends on how you look at it. Those looking for conclusive resolution to the series' many, many mysteries may be disappointed, although some big questions do get explicit answers. Not surprisingly for a work so deliberately labyrinthine, though, even the absence of an answer can be sort of an answer--and reaction to The End can be something of a Rorschach test for readers. Or, as Lemony Snicket says, "Perhaps you don’t know yet what the end really means." --Paul Hughes --This text refers to an alternate kindle_edition edition.

Product details

  • ASIN : B000VYX8SQ
  • Publisher : HarperCollins; Illustrated edition (13 October 2009)
  • Language : English
  • File size : 4758 KB
  • Text-to-Speech : Enabled
  • Enhanced typesetting : Enabled
  • X-Ray : Enabled
  • Word Wise : Enabled
  • Print length : 368 pages
  • Customer Reviews:
    4.8 out of 5 stars 811 ratings

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B. A. Taylor
5.0 out of 5 stars An excellent read
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 10 August 2020
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5.0 out of 5 stars The End?
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 27 November 2020
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Heather Medium Cat Flockton
5.0 out of 5 stars Brilliant end to a brilliant series
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 29 November 2020
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5.0 out of 5 stars The best series ever
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 22 October 2020
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Gemmas Broken Shackles
5.0 out of 5 stars ASOUE: The End
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on 26 February 2014
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