Britney Spears’ “Woman in Me” among 200,000 free books on Spotify

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Britney Spears’ “Woman in Me” among 200k free books on Spotify. In the last year and a half, Spotify has gradually expanded its audiobook offering, with members of its premium program now having access to almost 200,000 titles on its platform with the option to listen to up to ten hours extra for $12.99 per month.

With the new ad-free access feature of the service, users can now listen to 15 hours of audiobooks per month if they choose to pay for it. Previously, if you wanted to obtain audiobooks using the Spotify app, you would have to pay for them.

This 15-hour restriction was stated by Spotify in a press release to introduce the additional benefit that you will be able to listen to “around two audiobooks on average per month.”.

Among the titles available to members are bestsellers like Britney Spears’ “The Woman in Me” and Bonnie Garmus’ “Lessons in Chemistry,” as well as favorites like Stephen King’s “It” and The Lord of the Rings’ “The Fellowship of the Ring”.

A quick review by CNBC Make It reveals that seven of the ten books that are now ranked number one on the bestseller list of the New York Times for fiction and nonfiction can be streamed for free if you want to read them for free.

There are a wide range of audiobooks available from the streamer, ranging from those suitable for first-time listeners to those that are suitable for commuters, covering everything from first-time listeners to works suitable for commuters.

For now, Spotify Premium users can avail the premium version of the service at a price of $10.99 for a single account, $14.99 for a couple account, and $16.99 for the family account. At the same time, students are able to subscribe to Spotify Premium for $5.99 a month as of right now.

A Spotify poll conducted in September found that 72% of Gen Z and Millennials listen to audiobooks and, according to Spencer, those who listen to audiobooks are more likely to stay around and consume more audio material than those who do not (Spencer, 2017).

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