What would you do if you discovered your fiancé's ex-girlfriend is having his baby?
Through the eyes of an overachiever, the schemes of a homewrecker, the magic of a bottle of wine, and a CAT, award-winning author Valerie Taylor propels this captivating and heart-warming romance to an unpredictable and delightful conclusion.
Kassie O'Callaghan is searching ... for herself and for answers. With her husband six feet under and an engagement ring on her finger, Kassie is convinced managing a company merger in Paris will complete her quest for recognition on her own terms. When she learns her fiancé's ex-girlfriend is pregnant, Kassie's dreams come tumbling down. At least for the moment.
Despite pleas from her younger fiancé to stay in Boston and a warning from her best friend forever of what's at stake should she leave, Kassie heads to Paris with courage and perseverance. There, she stumbles into a world of wine and roses as she tries to put the wisdom of her experience to the ultimate test.
When a Greek businessman tries to rescue her, Kassie discovers-in life-it's not whether you win or lose, it's the way you love that counts.
If you're a fan of Liane Moriarty, Emily Giffin, or Debbie Macomber, give this contemporary romance and the entire series a try. In the process, you just may find another author you love! Get it today!
|5.50(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.73(d)
About the Author
Valerie Taylor is the author of a romantic comedy trilogy set in present-day Boston with dreamy excursions to Venice, Paris, and the Greek islands. Since publication, the first two books-What's Not Said and What's Not True-have been internationally recognized with numerous prestigious five-star reviews and awards. In What's Not Lost Taylor propels this page-turner toward an unexpected and delightful conclusion.
Enthusiasm for the series validated Taylor's belief that readers are looking for stories with characters they can relate to, even if those characters are flawed. Several reviewers remarked that her witty dialogue and honest storytelling touched their souls and kept them up reading well past the midnight hour.