To record her latest book, Living History, New York SenatorHillary Rodham Clinton returned to Interface Media Group(Washington, D.C.) to work once again with director of audioDennis Jacobsen (pictured).
Living History is a political memoir in which HillaryClinton discusses her eight years in the Clinton White House andthe watershed events of her husband’s presidency. The approximatelyseven-hour audio book was released by Simon & Schuster Audio (New York City) in conjunction with the hardcover version in June2003.
Jacobsen worked with Clinton on the session and said, “Thismakes it a clean sweep for us. Interface has recorded allthree of the former First Lady’s audio books. She and Ipreviously recorded Dear Socks, Dear Buddy, a compilation of themost amusing, entertaining and thoughtful letters that children hadsent the nation’s First Pets. Mrs. Clinton’s It Takes aVillage was also recorded at Interface and was a nationalbestseller and received the Grammy Award for Best SpokenWord.”
Jacobsen served as sound designer/engineer and wasassisted by sound designer Joshua Nelson. They worked closely withSusan Perrin, senior producer and director of Simon & SchusterAudio and associate producer Sarah Ginsberg.
Jacobsen also mentioned that, in recent months, Interface has workedclosely with a number of prominent individuals on their recorded books,including former Secretary of State/former U.S. Ambassador to the UNMadeleine Albright’s Madam Secretary, due in bookstoresnext month. (IMG recorded both the abridged version for Time Warner andthe 24-hour-long unabridged version for Miramax Publishing); Both ofSupreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor’s audiobooks, The Majesty of the Law: Reflections of a Supreme CourtJustice, which was released by Random House in April2003, and Lazy B: Growing Up on a Cattle Ranch In theAmerican Southwest, which the publisher released inJanuary 2002; and Jane Alexander reading America’s Women: FourHundred Years of Dolls, Drudges, Helpmates and Heroines by GailCollins for HarperAudio, released in June 2003.
For more, visit www.interfacevideo.com.