"Your rhythm and inflections sound so natural that I frequently forget you are reading."

- Hayley Silverman, Producer - Harper Collins

Constant is spot-on in tone, pacing, warmth, enthusiasm, and remarkably perfect French pronunciation.

This is a must-listen for oenophiles, a complex crime story for others.
-In Vino Duplicitas From Audiofile Magazine

Charles Constant’s narration makes the listener feel simultaneously reassured and uncomfortable…Constant’s steady, calm delivery adds to the ambiance of the story.

As the main character is drawn deeper into the Alaskan wild, the listener travels the same path, thanks to Constant’s narration, never exactly sure if madness or evil is lurking and whose truth should be trusted. – Bone White, From Audiofile Magazine

Charles Constant’s narration is clear. His voice rises when an emotional anecdote calls for it and remains steady when he offers the listener one of Gilbert’s many pieces of advice in list form.

Gilbert covers the game exhaustively–from mental preparation to choosing which approach to take against certain types of players. Constant’s narration is as reliable as the repetitive thumps of a tennis ball volleyed in a big match. – Winning Ugly, From Audiofile Magazine

Charles Constant tells the story well – he gives it a strong suspense sound, which I would describe as having faster pacing and higher intensity than other contemporary romance.

He did a great job at creating separate characters and making it easy to differentiate among all the male characters (5 Youngblood brothers, 4 Wayne males, various law enforcement officers). In fact, I think he went out of his way to find specific character voices for each: Bowie’s was extremely deep; Constable Riordan had a funny accent; the youngest Youngblood, Jesse, was pitched higher and given a slight hesitation for his disability. His female voices were created in a higher register but never overdone or falsetto. There were touching moments where he brought me to tears.
– Family Sins, From Audio Gals


… in addition to providing him with a consistent British accent, reader Constant catches the character’s soft-spoken sense of aimlessness and, even more crucial, his exaggerated sensitivity…

Constant’s presentation of Wade, with his effectively rendered Deep South accent, complements the character’s easygoing and amusing nature, while Constant’s hard-edged, fast-paced description of events preceding the murder is quite the opposite. Lasdun and Constant make it clear who kills whom, but we’re left to decide who’s guilty, who’s innocent, and who fills the role of the fall guy.
– The Fall Guy, From Publishers Weekly