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  • The Last Days of August

  • By: Jon Ronson
  • Narrated by: Jon Ronson
  • Length: 3 hrs and 43 mins
  • 4.7 out of 5 stars (309 ratings)

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The Last Days of August

By: Jon Ronson
Narrated by: Jon Ronson
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excellent

jon ronson is fantastic, i hung on every word and if i thought id missed something i quickly went back and relistened. the investigation that he underwent is compelling with all aspects looked into.

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I’ll never watch porn again

What a ride of journalism. People are massively annoying. This poor girl didn’t deserve her end

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An interesting journey

Overall, an interesting listen. I got through it in a single session as it wasn't too long. I enjoyed the twists and turns that the real life story took and felt I gained some insight from it.

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Tragic and addictive

Jon Ronson has crafted an addictive and saddening look at the pervasive misogyny of the porn world and it's many victims.

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brilliant, insightful and profoundly sad

another great piece by Mark Ronson. an excellent refection on the impact the porn industry has on the young women working in it. an excellent piece that is better understood within the context of the #metoo movement

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Wonderful Podcast ❤️

A wonderful podcast series that investigates with empathy and intelligence so many complex subjects - mental health, suicide, relationships & the porn industry. ❤️

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deep insight into a murky world by Ronson,

fascinating insight into mental health problems by Jon Ronson. was hooked from the first chapter

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Thoughtful and thought-provoking

Well researched and conceived
A respectful, non-salacious look at the reasons for a young porn star’s suicide

NOT a true crime thriller - but a psychologically fascinating look at human nature

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Yassss Jon

Interesting story, engaging, moving , enlightening read by Jon himself whose soothing voice makes me feel like the world is going to be a better place.

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Amazing

Jon Ronson does it again! Very impressed with this heartbreaking yet nuanced look at a complicated situation.

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  • Alex Mayers
  • 04-01-2019

a healing masterpiece

Thank you for putting The Last Days Of August together... It was extraordinary - a solid masterpiece that I feel I was specifically meant to hear at this point in my life. I personally survived that world (I'm an ex pornstar who was extensively bullied - along with my parents - by industry figures on the venue where you located Shazia Sahari's name - I had that venue, which is a racist and homophobic hate crime, in the court system all last year), and managed to leave with my sanity. Your piece provided closure for me on a few things I'd forgotten about. The interviews were amazingly honest and revealed the truth about more than I can convey in this review...
I would encourage anyone considering a career in pornography to listen to this. I'd also encourage anyone working within the industry OR who's left to listen to this as well.
Again - thank you.

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  • Kingsley
  • 04-01-2019

Butterfly Effect meets Publicly Shamed

This is a great real life mystery that went somewhere different to what I expect. Well worth the listen.

'The Last Days of August' is somewhat a joining of who of Jon Ronson's previous works, 'The Butterfly Effect' and 'So You Have Been Publicly Shamed'.

In 'The Butterfly Effect' Ronson investigated the porn industry, looking at the changes that have come about due to the internet, and particularly due to the change from paid sites to a large amount of free sites.In 'So You Have Been Publicly shamed' Ronson looked at people who have been shamed online or cyber-bullied, due to innocent mistakes, poor jokes, or sometimes for genuine, monumental stuff ups. It looked at how the internet pile on is returning to the public shaming of old, and how in most cases it is not beneficial, useful, or proportional for the size of the stuff up.

Here Ronson combines the two elements to look at the public shaming and pile on of a porn actress, leading her to take her own life. This leads to her husband, Kevin, calling people out online and starting a cycle of shaming and bullying. Ronson investigates to find out where all this shaming and call outs started, and where it leads. He tracks down 'missing' people and slowly ekes out lots of contradictory information from the industry.

Was it really the twitter pile-on that started this?

Audible provide a warning in the blurb, It's at the start of the audio too, but I'll say it again here: this audio contains some very frank discussions on suicide, bullying, sex, porn etc. It does not shy away from it. It shines a light on some of the best and worst parts of the porn industry (more so the worst). It uses strong language. If you have a problem with any of that, this is not for you.

Ronson interviews the victim's husband, as well as many others involved in the industry - including many of those who undertook that public shaming. One of the main people blamed, Jessica Drake, is very clearly distraught at the thought she has something to do with it, and is sorry for any involvement. But those interviews lead to others which leads him down a trail deeper into the depths of the porn industry to find issues much greater than the cyber bullying of one person.

This is an audio program - sound effect, music, interviews, audio excerpts etc. It is not a straight reading of the text, like to might find with most of Ronson's books. Ronson narrates his own books, and here he leads the audio production. He is the guide between all the interviews and excerpts, the investigator following the leads to where they go.

The audio is generally really good. Occasionally the music is mixed a little too high, considering Ronson is fairly softly spoken. Several of the interviews are not the highest quality audio recording, and there are some live parts from industry events with crowd noises or cheering in the background, but generally it is of a good quality. There are also some interviews with August Ames prior to her death, which Ronson uses but obviously didn't make himself and thus would have had zero control over. All this considered, the audio is good quality and is mixed well together to make it very listenable (even if at times it's not easy to listen to, due to content).

Fans of Ronson, or fans of true mysteries will enjoy.

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  • Joshrocker
  • 04-01-2019

A strange listen that accomplished nothing

I felt dirty listening to this at times. There really doesn’t feel like there is much of an actual story here. We’re left with a troubled girl and a guy who may or may not be a bad boyfriend/husband. Dissecting Kevin’s life doesn’t seem fair after the fact when the one person who could really comment isn’t here to do so. Jon Ronson and team does his homework well and covers all of the bases you’d expect but at the end of the listen there’s really nothing to tell except a broken girl committed suicide. There isn’t an eye opening moment that’s going to cure suicide in the porn industry, there’s no real moment that even answers what August’s motivation really was (outside of an accumulation of emotional trauma). We’re left dissecting Kevin who may be guilty of being an emotionally distant husband. I’m left at the end of this production asking why and wondering what was actually accomplished with this story. The only answer I’m left with is nothing.

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  • Texastential
  • 06-01-2019

Dirty Little Secrets of Porn

As a person who has only ever been mildly interested in porn (ahem), I never really considered the private lives of the performers. I just assumed it was easy money for people who lacked the talent to break into mainstream movies. Now that I know the prevalence of mental illness, sexual abuse, and drugs in that industry, I doubt I'll casually browse the sites again anytime soon.

Jon Ronson has what I found to be an annoying whispery voice. It would have been better if he'd let his producer, Lena narrate it. When she talks at the end, it's a lot better.

If you ever been curious about the inner workings of this particular industry, this is worth listening to.

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  • Robert Alan Feingold
  • 09-01-2019

Jon Ronson is a talented reporter, but there's no story here

I'm a fan on Jon Ronson, and this story of porn and social media should fall right in his wheelhouse. Instead, there's really no story here and ends up focusing on one man. It comes off as unfair and inconclusive. Not worth the investment of your time.

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  • Simona
  • 08-01-2019

Making a living off the mentally ill

The only valuable piece of information in this way too long podcast is this sentence, pronounced at the very end of the file: there is nothing bad about sex, but the adult industry is profoundly sick. We all make a living off the mentally ill.

Said by a porn producer.

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  • Amazon Customer
  • 06-01-2019

Captivating story but don’t expect a resolution.

I really liked this but I do feel that Jon’s feelings regarding certain people because of their personalities can sometimes cloud his judgment. You aren’t necessarily guilty of something because you see a reporter as adversarial and you aren’t one of the “good guys” because you cultivate a positive relationship with him. I think that Jon sometimes extends his empathy to the point of bias towards those he finds likable and reserves the guy punch hard questions for those he doesn’t. From a reader/listener perspective it’s sometimes frustrating to witness Jon not asking the questions you would have of somebody he has empathized with.

I think many people would react the way August’s husband did towards Jon and the people around her in the industry. I don’t think he’s a saint, but it isn’t unreasonable to try to create distance between somebody you care about and the toxic people and drug culture they may be surrounded by. Even the story of him being controlling because she gave her male “friend” the cold shoulder in public seems a moot point considering that same guy confessed to being secretly in love with her and wanted to be with her. It doesn’t seem unreasonable that a man wouldn’t like some male friend whom he rightly suspected of trying to get with his wife buzzing around her. It’s also not unreasonable to develop an antagonistic relationship with a reporter if you are hearing through the grapevine that he seems to crafting a hit-piece about you. In the end, it wasn’t a hit-piece but it was a bit too focused on one individual. How should a person react if they had reason to believe that’s what you were up to with your story?

August’s brother raised some questions too and I don’t think Jon focuses enough on just how dysfunctional that family seems to be just because he got along well with Jon. At one point we hear about her father, who sounds like a horrible person, and how that may have impacted her life and mental state. Even her brother doesn’t describe him very kindly. Yet, it seems as though the supportive brother still has a relationship with him when he talks about their phone conversations and he even expressed pride in having his father’s family name. Which is it? I know families are complicated but it just seems like despite his disagreements with his father he fell right into pointing the finger everywhere but at his family and seemed hellbent on placing blame anywhere but dear old dad. He had a list of the culpable and he just kept reaching for new ones. The pornstar on Twitter, the Russian porn actor, the producer, the husband. The actions of August’s father were far more egregious and at a far more formitive time in her life but her brother seems desperate to stick his head into the sand. It was frustrating that Jon didn’t press him on that contridiction in his role as a source of support and stability in her life. It’s sad to see genetic loyalty turn people into such defense attorneys for the awful humans that raised them that they can’t even fully commit to support a sibling who is seeing the situation clearly by holding their parents to some level of accountability.

All in all, don’t expect a resolution. It’s a real life story which means few people will accept responsibility for their roles and a whole bunch of finger pointing at others. There are no clear good guys or bad guys here, just people with their own baggage and not a lot of introspection. It was fascinating but ultimately only as a study of human behavior at it’s most defensive. Everything is muddy and grey and it’s an industry filled with broken people from broken families, and a story about both leaves you feeling like none of these people seem comfortable with a long look in the mirror when blaming others is an option.

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  • Anonymous User
  • 05-01-2019

Jon Ronson at his best

A deep dive coda to “The Butterfly Effect,” Ronson moves from the macro of Porn after Internet to the micro with the story of a single woman’s tragic death and it’s relationship to the internet and the broader porn world. Ronson zero-ins on her marriage with his totally unique blend of empathy, obsession, doggedness and grace. He turns the true crime genre on its head and he and his producer, Linda Misitzis have crafted a new type of long form non-fiction journalism that transcends the episodic format of the podcast but pulls you along with well placed refreshes of information to help you reorient in the soundscape of the real life porn community in crisis. In a crowded space of audio journalism about tragedy heading towards cliche and insensitivity, Ronson and Misitzis have thread the needle in an exceptional and revealing way.

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  • R. Connor
  • 04-01-2019

Rambles a bit, kind of tedious and overlong

Almost the entirety of this book implies that there will be some narrative or resolution, and there's really not. For being so meandering and constantly jumping from interview to interview, it didn't add much to the story. Large sections are unrelated to each other and could be left out. The only conclusion is basically "nobody really knows, but people in this industry tend to be pretty messed up."

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    5 out of 5 stars
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  • MBJ
  • 04-01-2019

Fascinating!

What a rollercoaster ride! I feel like someone could have saved this girl. Time well spent

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  • Customer
  • 11-02-2019

Pathos & Bathos

I am drawn in by Jon’s colourful and dramatic promise of shocking revelation, but ultimately disappointed in what was finally revealed which was ultimately very little other than sordid inuendo. He announces early on that this story would NOT be about murder, so you think what could be a more shocking outcome than this? You hang in there listening to his voice dripping with insightful discernment, and the occasional aside along the lines of “before I tell you that, I want to tell you something he said”. You sit forward thinking “oi oi, here we go”, but no, nothing much really and then this is followed later by “come here till I tell you what happened nexts” and “you won’t believe this’s” till finally there isn’t really much at all.

A lot of people Jon spoke to had a lot of opinions about August Ames, her untimely and tragic death and her husband, who - understandably in my view - seemed well sick of Jon Ronson and his team by the end of the project and I was surprised that he stuck it out for as long as he did. He is neither established fully as the villain of the piece, nor as a grieving hero, but he is left stained by insinuation and thinly veiled suggestions of being a controlling bully, without any satisfactory evidence in my view other than the word of people who certainly do not come across as trustworthy in much of their commentary.

Having said all that, Jon does at least seem to include a lot of varied views in the book, some of which are scathingly and articulately critical of him and to his credit, he includes them and doesn’t dwell too much on defending himself or his endeavour but instead let’s them have their say and continues on. So at least those dissenting voices are there to give some of us the freedom to be critical of Jon and in fairness, this gives a nod towards some semblance of balance.

But in the end, I felt a little silly for taking Jon Ronson as seriously as I did. I was taken in by his mousy dulcet tones and I gave too much credit to his faux-bookish insight into humanity. This was a collection of conversations with a lot of flawed, damaged people working in an industry that must take a toll on one’s mental health and personality.

Overall, this model of seven chapters, each with the same saccharin spiel by Jon at the beginning and end becomes very irritating by chapter 2. I find his brand of mournful bathos mixed in with pseudo investigative journalism - like some kind of monastic Colombo - dubious.

But worst of all, is that accompanying MUZAK - that media device that is the curry sauce and melted cheese covering up the cheaper cuts of journalistic meat. That is the most damning of the whole thing. It nudges the weak-minded and the gullible along this path of non-intrigue. One can picture a huge factory full of ex-cocktail bar key-board players finding that there’s decent money to be made churning out accompanying soundtracks to pathos in the “nudging” industry.

The great stories on Audible don’t need ‘muzakial’ accompaniment and this one certainly doesn’t benefit from it.

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    4 out of 5 stars
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  • Simon
  • 04-01-2019

Ronson is the Real Deal!

I've listened to a few of Ronson's shows now including The Butterfly Effect which also covers the porn industry albeit from a very different angle. The depth and quality of research and the presentation is top notch. More importantly so is the apparent journalistic integrity which I noted in this one includes not setting false expectations.

This one I also found pretty compelling listening as Ronson guided us through a fairly complex cast of characters and situations. This journalist demonstrates his lack of bias and open-minded nature as he follows what seems at the start like a simple case of online bullying into the murky depths of the darker side of the porn industry.

The reason that I didn't mark this one as highly is twofold. Firstly I found it very hard to empathise with most of the people being interviewed with one or two of them seeming to be in competition to get the most f-words per minute into their answers but more importantly, they seemed very self-obsessed. Secondly, and mostly because he's such a good journalist and would not stop digging I don't think Ronson got quite the story he was hoping for when the truth was revealed. That said, the ending is powerful and sadly a little disturbing.

It is still a very human story, it offers further insight into this rather unique aspect of the film industry and I enjoyed listening to it despite those few reservations.

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  • Meldorf
  • 07-04-2019

A bit cruel

I really did enjoy this but, without giving spoilers, I felt this was ultimately unjust and cruel towards a heartbroken grieving husband. After raising very grave suspicions about his character it can only conclude that he is basically a very typical introvert who loved his wife very much. A one point Jon Ronson and his producer justify this cruelty by saying he opened to door to criticism in the weeks following his wife's death when he lashed out at those who had bullied her of Twitter. He was grieving for heaven's sake! Surely everyone knows anger is part of the grieving process. He had some justification to make those criticisms too.

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  • Tim
  • 29-03-2019

Fairly pointless investigation

This felt like someone determined to publish a crime story, when none was there to publish.
J Ronson should have given up when he first realised that this was going nowhere.

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  • Michael McGovern
  • 10-01-2019

Reaches beyond its grasp.

Leads you towards conclusions that have no basis on evidence, based solely on rumour and gossip. Gives a soapbox to crackpot theories. Drags a man's name through the mud, putting him on trial for a murder that isnt a murder and really goes after his character. Felt like it was one big tangent that went absolutely nowhere.

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  • surfingsimon
  • 08-02-2019

Hyped up intrusion into people's private lives

Summary: her husband was a bit neglectful so they've used that as an excuse to make a whole series of programmes exposing his private life for no good reason.

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  • Ben White
  • 28-01-2019

Have some respect...

Hinting the husband had something to do with it was pretty grotesque. This was fueled on hearsay and grudges. Poor journalism. Very sad story.

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  • Austen
  • 04-01-2019

Best random free download ever

So I downloaded this seeing this in the audible store, having heard the whole august's suicide story and it piqued my interest, as I'd felt sympathetic to her and the tweets she'd made.

She didn't deserve what she got. This excellent audio book explores the aspects of "who's to blame" and it takes some interesting turns.

It's still all fishy to me though like there'll always be questions. Jon and the whole book is a massive hand grenade into the wasps nest of the porn industry.

10/10 confirms pornstars are very good at making very bad decisions. My only gripe is Jon is extremely patronising at times.

The best bit is its free!

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  • Miss J. R. Wellington
  • 08-02-2020

Boring

I didn't find this interesting and only listened to a few episodes. I wouldn't recommend.

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  • Ski
  • 14-11-2019

Interesting insight into the Porn Industry

Enjoyed the the account of the last days of August, it's sad that the lady took her own life and the account of the mental issues in the industry.

The nartive made you want to know what they had discovered but the end felt like an anti climax.

That said I still think it's definitely worth listening to.

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