Dialing Dreams (Sweethearts & Jazz Nights, #1)

Dialing Dreams (Sweethearts & Jazz Nights, #1)

by Jessica Eissfeldt

NOOK Book(eBook)

Available on Compatible NOOK Devices and the free NOOK Apps.
LendMe® See Details
Want a NOOK ? Explore Now


Dialing Dreams (Sweethearts & Jazz Nights, #1) by Jessica Eissfeldt

Get swept into a bygone era filled with fedoras and stilettos, sleek jazz and polished manners... in May, 1946.

Belinda Thompson, a San Francisco telephone operator at the Hotel Whitcomb, longs to sing in the spotlight. But when Belinda puts through a fateful midnight call for Nick Hart, a broken-hearted jazz crooner who offers her a chance at her dream, will theirs be only a switchboard connection or something more, in the City by the Bay? 

Dialing Dreams is the first in Jessica Eissfeldt's Sweethearts & Jazz Nights Series of sweet historical romance. It is a short clean romance novelette. If you like vintage moie classics jazz standards and retro romance, then you'll love this series, which rolls all of these elements into a heartfelt, classy, satisfyingly romantic read.


Dialing Dreams, a novelette #1

Shattered Melodies, a novella #2

Fancy Footwork, a novella #3

Unspoken Lyrics, a novella #4

The Sweethearts & Jazz Nights Boxed Set: The complete collection #5

Scroll up and download today to get swept into the whispers of a bygone era! And thanks for reading!

Product Details

BN ID: 2940153163178
Publisher: Jessica Eissfeldt
Publication date: 04/22/2016
Series: Sweethearts & Jazz Nights , #1
Sold by: Draft2Digital
Format: NOOK Book
Sales rank: 213,347
File size: 514 KB

Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

See All Customer Reviews

Dialing Dreams (Vintage Jazz romance, #1) 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
miztrebor More than 1 year ago
I enjoyed reading this story set in Eissfeldt's 1940's San Francisco. She was able to paint a great picture of what it may have been like at that time, along with incorporating the jazz scene into the atmosphere of the story. When I think jazz, I normally think the 1920s, Fitzgerald, all that. It was a nice change to move up a few decades. The country changed a lot in that time and you can feel it here. The story was a quick one, and while the two main characters' relationship developed at a similar pace, I liked the way in which it happened. At first I couldn't see how even a spark would fly, but it didn't take long for me to get caught up in their story. Eissfeldt has me throwing on some old jazz and wanting to read more about her version of this time in history. And I don't mind that at all.