White Lines Audiobook [Free Download by Trial]

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White Lines by Tracy Brown

The readers can download White Lines Audiobook for free via Audible Free Trial.


Jada left home at the age of sixteen, running from her own demons and the horrors of physical abuse inflicted by her mother's boyfriend. She partied hard, and life seemed good when she was with Born, the neighborhood kingpin whose name was synonymous with money, power, and respect. But all his love couldn't save her from a crack addiction. Jada goes from crack addict and prostitute to survivor and back again before she finds the strength to live for herself and come out on top. And her stormy romance with one of the fiercest hustlers on the streets makes White Lines one of the most unforgettable urban love stories of the year.



  • This audiobook, 'White Lines', left me feeling both frustrated and saddened. The characters depicted in the story appeared to lead superficial and purposeless lives, which also lacked any moral compass.
  • I really enjoyed this book, but the choice of narrator was not the best. The story itself had an authentic urban vibe, but the way the narrator spoke in slang was offensive and inaccurate. It detracted from the overall experience and felt like it was making fun of the characters. Not a great choice.
  • I really liked this book, but I couldn't connect with the narrator at all! Apologies, but I feel like urban books should have an urban narrator. I did some research on the narrator, and I guess she falls into that category, but it took me a while to get used to her voice. As a result, I returned this book and decided to skip the second one. I'm going straight to the third book because Lisa Smalls is the narrator!
  • Oh my god, this narrator is absolutely terrible. The way she attempts to read the street language is giving me serious goosebumps. It's like she's trying to sound black but comes across as just sounding white. Her narration really lacks any sort of enthusiasm or excitement, making the whole experience quite dull. Nevertheless, the story itself is fantastic. It really resonates with me, as it reflects aspects of my own life growing up in the 80's and 90's, specifically during the rise of the crack epidemic.
  • This story is incredibly well-written, I think it would make a fantastic movie adaptation. I enjoyed it so much that I'm actually giving it another listen, and I'm finding a deeper appreciation for the story this time around. The characters are fully fleshed out and feel like real people. Tracy Brown does a phenomenal job providing insights into the crack generation - the struggles of addicts, drug dealers, and the impact on their families. She shares the story in a way that isn't overly graphic or violent, yet still gives enough detail to fully grasp the events. I was completely engrossed in this book and was disappointed when it came to an end. The narrator also did a fantastic job, adding to the overall enjoyment. In fact, I'm encouraging my mom to give audiobooks a try, and she loved this one. She's eager to start listening now, and she particularly enjoyed the narrator. I'm excited to introduce this book to my book club!
  • I had some doubts about this book at first, but oh my god... it was absolutely amazing. I couldn't put it down and felt so let down when it was over! Tracey has once again delivered! Such a fantastic read!