If you're developing for .NET, you might just want to skip JSONPath entirely and use Json.NET's support to subscribe based on field name and support for LINQ. Json.NET supports LINQ out of the box, letting you craft any query you want against your JSON in either fluent or statement syntax.
As with the previous recipe, your .NET project needs to use Json.NET. To include Json.NET in your project, follow the steps I show you in Chapter 7, Using JSON in a Type-safe Manner, in the Getting Started section of the How to Deserialize an Object with Json.NET recipe.
You'll parse the JSON to
JObject, and then you can just evaluate LINQ expressions against the resulting ...