Length: 9 hours and 24 min.Customer Rating:
Listen to a sample:
Harper Audio presents Ties That Bind audiobook in a downloadable format. This book was written by Phillip Margolin and narrated by George Guidall.
This version of Ties That Bind audiobook is published in an unabridged format. That means that this is complete narration of the written book.
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|Rating||80 Points||74 Points||108%|
|Category||Phillip Margolin|| Average
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|Rating||74 Points||74 Points||99%|
Tammy from Rotterdam, Netherlands said on Goodreads:
I liked this book because it was easy to read and the story was interesting. I liked how it gave you a bit of the story at the beginning and then left you wondering who was who later in the book. I like a book that can keep me guessing.
David from Toronto, ON, Canada said on Goodreads:
I enjoyed it enough to keep reading it and not give up on it, but just barely
Hapzydeco from Auburn, NY said on Goodreads:
Oregon attorney Amanda Jaffe agrees to defend of an accused killer of a U.S. senator. This awkward situation unfolds into an over-the-top scenario. Margolin's legal expertise and narrative skill however save the read.
Scott from Graham, WA said on Goodreads:
Lots of action and intrigue.
lunaticprophet from The United States said on Goodreads:
**** Another great book from Margolin. Excellently written and interesting; fast paced with a great plot.
Kaylol from said on Goodreads:
Mary Beth from Pleasanton, TX said on Goodreads:
Interesting concept about the lives of prominent young men who make up the "glee club."
On the outside, Amanda Jaffe has healed from the traumatic events that concluded the sensational New York Times best seller Wild Justice, but inside, she's struggling to regain her self-assurance. When she is forced to represent a pimp accused of murder (a case no other lawyer will touch), her client threatens her, strirring up the trauma to such an extent that she must finally seek the help of a psychiatrist.
Her opponent on the murder case, ADA Tom McCorkle, is a local hero (he won the Heisman Trophy and secured for the University of Oregon its only victory in the Rose Bowl fifteen years earlier) who is embroiled in his own crisis of confidence, because his popularity is based on a lie. When two people involved in Amanda's case also wind up murdered, Amanda's investigation reveals strange links between a powerful group of men and a drug-related bloodbath many years before. They're called "The Courthouse Athletic Club" but who are they? Why are they interested in a small-time pimp? And is it possible that their power and influence reaches all the way to the presidency?