- Audio CD
- Publisher: Big Finish Productions Ltd (30 Sept. 2013)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1781781036
- ISBN-13: 978-1781781036
- Product Dimensions: 12.8 x 4.2 x 14.1 cm
- Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 143,634 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
Jago & Litefoot (Big Finish Jago & Litefoot) Audio CD – Audiobook, 30 Sep 2013
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Top Customer Reviews
This story funny, engaging and well plotted, but as always with the Jago and Litefoot range it's the details that really make this. The effects, music, dialogue and nuances in the performances really make this a joy to listen to. In addition to the usual cast Keith Bartlett's performance as the deadpan Isaac Pawley is the kind of thing that you would only expect to hear in a Jago and Litefoot episode, and is the perfect foil for the gentlemanly Litefoot and bumbling Jago. Jonathan Morris takes advantage of the change of setting and introduction of new characters to weave a sense of mystery and gently tease us with the identity of the villain. Only two to choose from, but both are equally enigmatic; there are plenty of apparitions and strange goings on.
Return of the Repressed: I wouldn’t say Return of the Repressed was your ordinary run of the mill Jago and Litefoot because it really, really isn’t. The story is centred around Jago’s visits to renowned psychoanalyst Sigmund Freud. This story doesn’t do anything to service the series’ story arcs, and is much more geared towards comedy. It also has a postmodern feel a bit like the preceding series.
Adrian Lukis as Sigmund Freud is too silly, and the tone of the episode is more cartoon than caricature.Read more ›
Most Helpful Customer Reviews on Amazon.com (beta)
As usual there are four stories in the series. The first, "The Skeleton of Quay" is probably the most authentically Victorian story they've done as they investigate the seeming appearance of ghosts by the seaside. The second story, "Return of the Repressed" is a surreal and psychological tale that has the two meeting with Sigmund Freud to analyze Henry's weird dream. It's a surreal psychological story with some zany and thought provoking moments.
The set wraps up with, "Military Intelligence" and "The Trial of George Litefoot" in which the duo delve into the murky waters surrounding the mysterious Colonel in a case filled with intrigue, excitement, and some wonderful Steampunk elements. The second story suffers as it seems to rush to the degree that it undermines its own believability during the trial scenes and really doesn't do enough with the titular trial.
Overall, this was a wonderful return to form that sees our heroes readjusting quite nicely with Series 7 hinting at exciting twists ahead.