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Wolf Country

Written by: Tunde Farrand
Narrated by: Amaka Okafor
Length: 10 hrs and 21 mins

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Publisher's Summary

Britain, 2050. The socioeconomic crisis is over, and consumerism is thriving. Ownership of land is the preserve of a tiny elite, and the rest of the population is divided into High, Mid and Low Spenders. When citizens stop spending, they lose their Right to Reside and must retire to a Dignitorium, where they are rewarded for their lifelong contribution to society with nine wonderful months before being peacefully euthanised. 

Alice’s husband, Philip, has gone missing, along with all his money. Desperate, and on the verge of losing her own Right to Reside, she turns to older sister, Sofia, who abandoned the family many years ago to marry an Owner. Sofia never disguised her hatred and contempt for her, but she may be the last chance Alice has....

©2019 Tünde Farrand (P)2019 W. F. Howes Ltd

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  • Overall
    2 out of 5 stars
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    3 out of 5 stars
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    2 out of 5 stars
  • Anonymous User
  • 12-05-19

A bit slow, but good concept.

The narration was good, the concept was good. Im begrudged giving a bad review as i did enjoy it but found myself disappointed

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    3 out of 5 stars
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    3 out of 5 stars
  • Ana Silva
  • 16-03-19

Great idea, weak ending

A rich, imaginative dystopia and a compelling story that sort of tails of at the end.

Well read and worth a read, but needs a follow up to give it some proper pay off.



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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • Dominic
  • 07-03-19

Mind Blowing!

This is a brilliant novel and superbly narrated by Amaka Okafor. I'm a fan of dystopia, sci-fi, thrillers and Tunde Farrand's Wolf Country I feel is a classic in this genre.

The story is set in London 2050 where the new social order has eradicated poverty, and citizens, dependent on status, enjoy a comfortable or luxurious lifestyle. However, as the story unfolds through our protagonist Alice we learn more about the dark reality of the 'new system'. Gripping, frightening and thought-provoking as this novel touches on many of the social issues that face us now with terrifying future 'solutions'.

Overall, the novel felt to me very much in the spirit of Ishiguro's Never Let Me Go, Charlie Brooker's Black Mirror and Huxley's Brave New World.

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    1 out of 5 stars
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  • Alistair
  • 16-02-19

disappointing

starts well an interesting view of a near future dystopia.
sometimes very near?
but the ending became rather predictable and the "bad guys" were only bad.
even the monsters don't believe that they're all bad?
so a good start but fell apart halfway through.