It Takes Two


By Jenny Holiday

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This USA Today bestselling author “charms with an irresistible romantic comedy” (Entertainment Weekly) that proves when best man and maid of honor compete, what happens in Vegas doesn’t always stay in Vegas…

One of Entertainment Weekly‘s best romances of 2018!
Wendy Liu should be delighted to be her best friend’s maid of honor. But after years spent avoiding the bride’s brother – aka the boy who once broke her heart – she’s now trapped with him during an endless amount of wedding festivities. Luckily she’s had time to perfect her poker face, and engaging Noah Denning in a little friendly competition might just prove that she’s over him for good…
Noah Denning is determined to make his little sister’s wedding memorable. But it seems Wendy is trying to outdo him at every turn. Challenging each other was always something he and Wendy did right, so when she proposes they compete to see who can throw the best bachelor or bachelorette party in Sin City, Noah takes the bait – and ups the stakes. Because this time around, he wants Wendy for keeps. And when you’re fighting for love, all bets are off. “Romantic comedy at its best.” — The Washington Post
“A witty, sexy and wonderfully entertaining romantic comedy.” –USA Today, Happy Ever After “Holiday combines class and sass with a hefty dose of humor.” –Publishers Weekly
“Marvelously memorable characters.” — BooklistWhat readers are saying about It Takes Two:“Highly recommend this charming tale, it’s sure to leave you smiling long after the last page is turned!”
“Heartfelt and sexy, It Takes Two is further proof of Holiday’s remarkable talent.”

“A story that’s both lighthearted and emotionally compelling….Jenny Holiday is one of my new favorite authors!”


Chapter One

The phone rang.

Wendy jumped, cursing herself for forgetting to turn it off before her meeting. Her client, Mr. Frederick Brecht, jumped, too, his solemn tale of woe interrupted by the highly unprofessional "Who Let the Dogs Out" ringtone Wendy's best friend Jane had set for herself on Wendy's phone.

"My apologies." Wendy fumbled to silence the phone and sneaked a glance at the time. It was late Friday afternoon, and Mr. Brecht was…thorough.

She eyed the now silent but still ringing phone. Historically, her heart had always done a happy little bleat when she saw the name Jane Denning on her call display. Wendy and Jane had been friends since the first day of fifth grade. Wendy still thanked her lucky stars that Jane had marched up to her in the cafeteria that first day and said, "Sit with me." Jane had made Wendy's first day at a new school better. Just like she'd made every day since better. Because Jane was all the things a best friend should be: a good listener, a straight talker, and a hell of a lot of fun. That phrase, "like a sister"? It wasn't enough to describe how close they were.

Lately, though, her best friend was also one other thing: a bride-to-be. To be fair—and fairness was Wendy's stock in trade—Wendy couldn't accuse Jane of being a bridezilla. She wasn't making her bridesmaids do any bullshit crafts or anything. They all, Jane included, still had bridesmaid PTSD from their friend Elise's wedding last summer. As a result, all Jane had instructed was that they wear the black dress of their choice to her wedding. So in a letter-of-the-law sense, a person couldn't accuse Jane of being a bridezilla.

But…spirit of the law. Even though Jane wasn't obsessed with the perfect wedding, she was sort of fixated, paradoxically, on the idea that she wasn't obsessed. She was constantly talking about how her wedding, which would be held at an amusement park she and her fiancé loved, was going to be "low-key."

It turned out that being "low-key" actually required a shit-ton of mental energy.

The phone's display continued to show Jane calling. Mr. Brecht pulled out a diagram of his apartment on which he'd marked—and annotated—every instance of rodent infestation that had occurred over his five-year battle with his landlord.

Wendy looked at the clock again.

She weighed her options, then mouthed a prayer of forgiveness. Because right up there with fairness, Wendy valued honesty.

"Excuse me for a moment, Mr. Brecht; I have to take this."

She braced herself and answered the call.

"Wendy! I thought you were never going to pick up!"

"Good afternoon, Ms. Denning," Wendy said in her best professional voice. "Could you hold for a moment, please?"

Jane giggled. "Of course, counselor."

"I'm so sorry, Mr. Brecht. Something has come up with another client." Wendy made a show of looking at her watch, though she already knew it was 4:58 p.m. "And given that the day is almost over, might I suggest that we pick this up next week?" She stood, ushering him out as she spoke. "We're all ready to go for your appearance before the board."

Wendy felt guilty about shuffling Mr. Brecht off—what he needed more than a lawyer was someone to listen to him—but not guilty enough to endure another hour of rats when it was 4:58 p.m. on a Friday and her best friend was on the phone. She was going to get Mr. Brecht's eviction overturned. She was good at her job—no, she was great at her job—and the fact that a rat had appeared under his sink at precisely 7:43 a.m. last Tuesday would have no bearing on the outcome of his hearing.

Once he was gone, she slammed her door behind her and sank into her office sofa, letting that lovely Friday feeling overtake her. "Hi!" she said, hoping that she was going to get Friend Jane and not Bride Jane.

"I need you to send me your bio."


"My bio?" Wendy tried to ask the question in a way that masked her real question, which was: What the hell are you talking about?

"For the website?"

Wendy did a lot of pro bono defense work—witness Mr. Brecht and his rats—but she was also an associate at one of Toronto's most prestigious criminal law firms. In that capacity, she had a bio on the firm's website—an impressive bio if she did say so herself. But she was pretty sure Jane didn't care that Wendy was a top-notch criminal litigator with special expertise in the Extradition Act.

"Your bio for the wedding website?" Jane asked.

What Wendy said in response was, "Riiiight." What she meant was, damn it all to hell. The wedding website was part of Jane's "everything about this wedding is super fun and low-key" philosophy. She thought if she had a website with all the pertinent details, it would ease logistical challenges for the guests. Not sure about parking? Check the website! Want to see some funny pictures of the bridal couple that demonstrate how fun and low-key they are in a way that looks effortless and un-curated but is actually the result of several hours with a professional photographer? Check the website!

Wendy hadn't realized, apparently, that the wedding website was also supposed to include bios of the wedding party.

"And you're coming to the website photo shoot tomorrow morning, right? That's why I'm nagging you about the bio. I want to give the bios to the photographer in advance so she can get to know the members of the wedding party a little before she shoots you."

Whoa. Bios and, apparently, portraits.

Wendy wanted to ask if there was any way the photographer could actually shoot her. Because at this point, a quick and painless death would probably be less excruciating than what Jane was suggesting. Wendy could not imagine anything worse than spending a beautiful spring morning sitting for wedding portraits.

"I was going to get some bagels and cream cheese for people to snack on while they wait their turn with the photographer," Jane went on, "but do you think I should have something more solidly brunchy catered in? I'm not good at this stuff like Elise was. Will people expect, like, eggy things?"

Stifling a sigh, Wendy hoisted herself off the sofa and went to her computer to check her calendar for anything that looked remotely like "photo shoot/brunch/eggy things" listed for tomorrow. She was guilty of maybe not totally paying one hundred percent attention to everything wedding related. But in her defense (pun intended), she was pretty sure she had taken note of all the major events that required her presence, if only because she was determined not to appear to be the disgruntled bridesmaid she actually was.

She found an entry that said "Ten a.m.—Jane's." Vague enough that it could have meant anything, including, she supposed, "photo shoot/brunch/eggy things."

Wendy wanted to ask if she could skip it—she was training for a half marathon and had been planning a long run tomorrow. Could she send a selfie or her law firm portrait and be done with it?

But no. Of course not. She needed to up her game here. Yes, she wasn't into all this wedding bullshit. But the bigger issue was that in her heart of hearts, she wasn't into the wedding itself. She was, selfishly, sad that Jane was getting married. She had nothing against Cameron, Jane's fiancé. Well, nothing that would stand up in court. He had started out as kind of a jerk, and what Jane saw in him remained a mystery to Wendy, but anyone with a brain could see how happy he'd made Jane.

It was just that it had always been Wendy and Jane against the world. The Lost Girls, they used to call themselves. The Dead Dads Club. They were a duo.

And now they were going to be…not that.

But that train had left the station, so Wendy put on her court face, even though Jane couldn't see her. Wendy's court face was like a poker face, but a lot more badass. "Sorry the bio is late. I'll send it within the hour. And, no, I don't think people will expect eggy things. Why don't I bring the bagels?"

"You don't need to bring anything except the questionnaire."

"The questionnaire is different from the bio?"

Her question was met with silence. There were messages encoded in that silence, though. Messages that only two-plus decades of best-friendship could interpret. Wendy had failed Jane. She wasn't quite sure how, yet, but the disappointment in Jane's silence was unmistakable.

"Right, yes, the questionnaire," she lied, typing "questionnaire + Jane" into the search field in her email and coming up with a message from two weeks ago about how each member of the wedding party was supposed to answer a few "fun, low-key" questions. The answers would be posted next to their bios on the wedding website. The bio that Wendy had forgotten all about.

Wendy sharpened her court face. "Of course the questionnaire and bio are totally different things. I'm sorry; I just got confused for a moment. It's been a really long week."

Mollified, Jane made a sympathetic clucking noise. "When is your next trip?"

Wendy sighed. She could feel herself getting itchy. "Nothing until the big one."

"Wow," Jane said. "That's like four months away. Have you ever stayed put for that long?"

It was a fair question. The wanderlust was strong in Wendy, and it hadn't been indulged for a long time. But in the fall, she was taking a six-month sabbatical and traveling around the world.

She. Could. Not. Wait.

But it also meant that she had a shit-ton of work to get done before she hit the road. "I have to be in court starting next week, and I think it will be a long trial. Plus I have this side thing I'm doing that's going before the Landlord and Tenant Board on Wednesday, so I'm already going to have to clone myself somehow. So, alas, no trips for me until the big one."

"Landlord and Tenant Board?" Jane echoed in a skeptical tone—the Landlord and Tenant Board was not Wendy's usual scene, and Jane knew it. Wendy was a high-powered defense lawyer, but she frequently volunteered her services in other, less glamorous contexts. "Who's your latest downtrodden?"

"My hairdresser's uncle. His apartment is infested with rats."

Jane cracked up. "You're a superhero, you know? Getting white-collar criminals off by day, de-ratting the city by night."

Wendy's friends found her pro bono work amusingly incongruous. Elise had even suggested she did it to balance out the karmic scales. But that wasn't it at all. Wendy believed that everyone—everyone—had the right to a rigorous defense. And, sure, she did her pro bono work because it wasn't fair that rich people could afford better defense than poor people. But the essential act of advocating for someone—defending them—was the same no matter the circumstances. Still, she'd long since stopped trying to make her friends see that logic when they launched into their speeches about how "cute" it was that she made two hundred grand a year and still signed up for volunteer shifts at Legal Aid clinics.

"Dang, I love you." Jane's voice had gone all moony, almost like she was talking about her fiancé rather than Wendy.

"I love you, too." It was the truth. It was why she was so torn up about this wedding. Inexplicably, her eyes filled with tears.

Which was mortifying. Wendy was not a crier.

"You know who else I love?" Jane sniffed. The impulse to cry must have been contagious.


"My brother."

You and me both.

Okay, that wasn't true. Not anymore, anyway. Not since she was fifteen. And that hadn't been anything more than a girlish crush. Still, adrenaline surged through Wendy as it did every time Noah Denning's name was mentioned.

"I wish he could come to the photo shoot," Jane said.

Right, so Wendy had to correct a previous thought. It turned out she could imagine something worse than spending a beautiful spring morning sitting for wedding portraits: spending a beautiful spring morning sitting for wedding portraits with Jane's brother.

"But of course he's coming to the wedding itself, and that's what matters," Jane said, sniffles transformed into glee.

Noah Denning: one more huge-ass reason Wendy was not looking forward to Jane's wedding.

Usually, when Jane's brother came to visit, Wendy managed to be off on one of her trips. When she couldn't avoid seeing him—he was her best friend's brother after all, and she had practically lived at the Dennings' house when she was a kid—she had to armor herself so extensively that it was exhausting. And that was just for short encounters—a dinner, a brunch, church with Wendy's aunt Mary.

A week, though?

How was she going to survive?

"I'll let you get back to your rats, Wendy Defendy," Jane said, using the nickname she thought was so hilarious.

Wendy Defendy had to take a couple deep breaths to get her shit together.

"Okay," she said once she had succeeded. "I should get a bit more done before I knock off for the night."

Wendy defended people. It was just what she did.

Too bad she didn't know how to defend her heart.

Chapter Two

Oh my God, you totally saved the day," Jane whisper-yelled when Wendy arrived for the photo shoot the next morning bearing not just bagels but several bottles of prosecco and a gallon of fresh-squeezed orange juice. "Everyone is standing around waiting for the photographer to finish setting up her equipment, and I knew I should have done more with catering."

"Nah." Wendy flashed Jane a smile. "We'll just get 'em drunk. Much more efficient."

Elise approached and gave Wendy a quick hug before relieving her of her bags.

"Is Gia in town?" Wendy looked around for the fourth member of their close-knit group.

"She's at a Givenchy shoot in Rio," Elise said.

"But she sent a picture!" Jane pulled out her phone. "She asked me for specs on how these shots were going to be done, and she had Steven Meisel shoot one of her in the same vein. Like, in an off moment during the shoot. Can you imagine?"

"I really can't." Wendy took the phone to better see the photo and refrained from asking the obvious question: Who is Steven Meisel? And also from wondering why she hadn't thought to fake an international high-fashion photo shoot this morning. That was probably the only thing that would have gotten her off the hook today.

"Hi, Wendy." Jane's fiancé Cameron approached.

Wendy tried not to stiffen as he leaned down to peck her cheek. Cameron was such a guy. He was a former soldier with all the tattoos and muscles that stereotypically went with the gig. Now he was working construction. He was also in university part-time, though, which Wendy had to respect.

Wendy sighed as Cameron placed his hand on Jane's butt and Jane shot him a big, besotted smile.

Wendy needed to try to muster some genuine enthusiasm for this wedding. She couldn't keep half-assing everything and forgetting shit or she was going to hurt her best friend. And Wendy could not afford to lose Jane. Since her mom had died a couple years ago, Wendy was an honest-to-God orphan. She could star in her own Charles Dickens novel.

So, even if everything was going to be different—and by "different," Wendy meant "worse"—when Jane got married, Wendy needed Jane.

"Wendy, why don't you go first with the photographer, being the maid of honor and all?" Jane's gaze traveled up and down Wendy's body. Wendy tried not to squirm—she'd done as instructed and shown up in jeans and a white top, but the bride's silent appraisal made her feel like she'd made a mistake.

"What?" Wendy looked down at her white silk blouse. "Too dressy?" She probably should have just gone with a straight-up T-shirt. But the only actual T-shirts she owned were from the races she'd run, so she'd resorted to the only white top in her wardrobe, which was something she wore under her work suits.

"It's fine." Jane's tone suggested that it was not, in fact, fine.

"If you have a spare shirt, I can change." Jane would pretend not to be too invested in the photo shoot, but Wendy suspected her friend had a backup shirt or two stashed somewhere in the house.

"Well, I do have a couple."


"Which I just got in case anyone spills orange juice or something on their shirt."

Wendy refrained from pointing out that since she had surprised Jane with the orange juice, her logic was flawed. "Give me one. It'll look better—more in tune with everyone else."

Jane tilted her head. "You sure?" But she was already pulling a shirt out of an Old Navy bag sitting on the kitchen counter. "Elise is in the bathroom, I think. You can go change in my bedroom."

Wendy glanced around. Everyone else had gone outside—Jane's house was tiny, and it looked like the actual picture taking was happening in the backyard. "Nah, I'll just quickly change here. Shield me." She whipped off her offending garment and reached for the new shirt. "What size is this?" she asked as Jane turned around and put her arms out in an "airplane" stance in an attempt to provide privacy to Wendy's presto-chango.

"Small. But if it's too big we can pin— Oh my Gaaaawd!" Not only did Jane's airplane arms crash, she ran away, leaving Wendy exposed as she struggled to turn the new shirt right-side out. Once she succeeded, she jammed her arms into the sleeves and lifted the shirt over her head, but the fabric was still twisted so she got stuck.

"Noah!" Jane shrieked. "I can't believe you came!"

Danger! Danger! Wendy's body screamed, reacting in such a clichéd way, she might as well have been a cartoon. She could feel her jaw drop, her eyes widen. All she needed was for her cartoon-heart to literally hammer its way out of her chest. And perhaps an anvil to fall on her head and put her out of her misery.

He wasn't supposed to be here. Not yet. He wasn't coming until the day before the wedding.

She peeked over the edge of the shirt. There he was, tall and handsome and freaking perfect, framed in the doorway of Jane's kitchen like it was no big deal.

She was not prepared for this. She wasn't wearing her armor. Hell, she didn't even have a goddamned shirt on.

"Janie." Noah's voice was the same warm baritone it had always been. He had teased Wendy with that voice. Cheered her on at her softball games. Yelled, "Race you!" when they used to go running together. Wendy's attempts to avoid Noah as much as possible in the seventeen years since he had left Toronto for New York had been largely successful. She'd only spent a handful of hours in his presence in all those years. But that voice was as familiar as ever. It made her feel, unnervingly, like no time had passed. Like she was still the nerdy, shy loser standing alone under a disco ball in the high school gym.

Wendy considered whether she could somehow run away. Her arms were caught in the T-shirt high above her head, so maybe he wouldn't recognize her.

But no. She wasn't that nerdy, shy girl anymore. She'd killed that girl off.

"Hey, Wendy." His voice slid under her skin and diffused through her body like a drug.

Wendy had no protection against Noah Denning. She might as well have just handed him her renegade heart and said, Here's my heart. Break it. Again.

*  *  *

The first thing Noah saw when he sneaked into his sister's house to surprise her was Wendy Liu taking off her shirt.

He sucked in a breath. It had been a long time since he'd moved away. You would think that all those years would have been enough to kill his infatuation with Wendy Liu's breasts.

And more to the point, he was an adult now. He had gone to college and law school, built a career, bought an apartment, had relationships come and go. He had lived an entire life in those years.

To be fair, it wasn't like he was trying to ogle her. Clad in an off-white satin bra, she writhed as she struggled with turning a new shirt right-side-out. It wasn't cooperating with her, and she was making such a fuss, you couldn't not look.

At least this time, he could look his fill without feeling like a pedophile perving on his little sister's best friend.

Well, technically, she was still his little sister's best friend, but these days, she was of legal ogling age. And nothing was ever going to come of it. It was a long-ago childhood crush. Not even a crush. Just a weird…fondness. Or protectiveness. Or something. None of them had had an easy childhood, and Wendy was like a fellow soldier.

So it wasn't even ogling. It was more like…objective aesthetic appreciation. He was a grown-up. He could admire a beautiful woman without it having to mean anything.

Just for a minute—what could it hurt? So he let himself lean to the side, the better to see around the barrier his sister was trying to create around Wendy as she changed.

God, she was lovely. Whereas time had etched lines around his eyes and slowed his metabolism so that he had to run like a fiend to make sure he kept fitting into his slim-cut courtroom suits, Wendy appeared immune to the ravages of time and gravity. That pale, smooth forehead was unlined. Her pretty brown eyes as she rolled them at something Jane was saying were as bright as ever.

And her breasts. Oh, those breasts.

Okay, it wasn't objective aesthetic appreciation. It was ogling.

Noah and Wendy were both runners. They used to go running together back in the day. So Noah had seen Wendy in lots of tight tank top–type things. They had given only a tantalizing hint of what lay beneath. But this bra…well, this bra confirmed that his teenage imagination had been spot-on. Because Wendy's breasts looked exactly as he had pictured them back when he was a raging sack of hormones: small, perky, and gorgeously shaped. The perfect handful. A man could reach out and just cover them with his hands, and none would go to waste. They were—

"Oh my God! Noah! I can't believe you came!"

His sister launched herself at him, throwing herself into his arms, which was, on the one hand, exactly what he'd meant to have happen by surprising her. But on the other, it caused her to abandon Wendy, who froze partway through putting on the new shirt.

"Janie." Noah's arms did what they were supposed to do, which was hug his shrieking sister, but his gaze remained pinned to Wendy. Normally, coming home and seeing Jane was like taking a deep breath. She calmed him, grounded him, reminded him what was important and why he worked so hard.

But this particular dose of his sister was apparently not enough to counter the power of Wendy Liu's breasts. Because he was…not calm as Wendy, still stuck in the shirt with her arms over her head, peeked through its neck hole, her eyes twin missiles locking on to his gaze.

He cleared his throat preemptively so his voice would sound casual. "Hey, Wendy." When she didn't answer, he asked, "What's your half marathon time these days?" but immediately wanted to kick himself. What's your half marathon time these days? What was the matter with him?

The question seemed to unfreeze Wendy, though. She struggled the rest of the way through putting her shirt on before answering, "An hour and forty-nine." Her eyes narrowed and then traveled quickly up and down the length of his body. He would have liked to flatter himself that she was checking him out as he had been her, but he knew she was merely assessing his current fitness level. He waited for her to ask what his time was, because that's what he and Wendy did: compete with each other.

"Oh my God, Wendy! I'm sorry!" Jane jogged back over to the kitchen. "I left you totally exposed there. I was just so surprised."

"No worries. It's only Noah."

"It's only Wendy Lou Who," he said, deploying his old nickname for her. The endearment had been a play on how her name—Wendy Liu—sounded like "Cindy Lou Who," the little girl from How the Grinch Stole Christmas. Wendy hadn't shared any physical characteristics with her cartoon alter-ego, except one—she'd been adorable.

He wouldn't necessarily call her adorable anymore. No, that word was too anemic. Her teenage ponytail had been replaced by a straight curtain of dark hair so shiny she could have starred in a shampoo commercial, and her snug curves were perfectly showcased by a pair of skinny jeans and that white T-shirt he'd watched her do battle with.

Once Jane was assured that Wendy was properly covered, she came back over and hugged him again. "I'm so glad you came."

God, he loved his sister. He was so glad she was getting married to someone as reliable—and, he hated to say it—badass as Cameron. Every time he thought about the fact that his soon-to-be-brother-in-law was former military, his insides unknotted a little more.

"What are you doing here, Noah?" Jane gave him an extra-hard squeeze before letting him go. "I thought you couldn't get away. Aren't you in the middle of a trial?"


  • "Holiday is a consummate master of witty banter...It Takes Two is a fizzy, delectable delight and the most divine escape of the year."— Entertainment Weekly
  • "Jenny Holiday turns up the heat and the charm for a summer read more satisfying than a poolside popsicle.... It's hard to imagine finding a more delightful summer escape."—Entertainment Weekly on It Takes Two
  • "This isromantic comedy at its best, complete with clever, sexy banter, a vibrant cast of characters, (and) a wedding that is a character in itself."—The Washington Post on It Takes Two
  • "It Takes Two is a witty, sexy and wonderfully entertaining romantic comedy."—USA Today, Happy Ever After
  • "Holiday combines class and sass with a hefty dose of humor.... Holiday doesn't skimp on burning-hot scenes of passion, and this winning hero and heroine will take up residence in readers' hearts."—Publishers Weekly on It Takes Two
  • "(An) irresistible mix of lively, piquantly witty writing; sharply etched, marvelously memorable characters; and some completely combustible love scenes that are guaranteed to leave burn marks on readers' fingers." —Booklist, starred review on It Takes Two
  • Top Pick! "The combination of laughs and emotional moments is what makes me love picking up a romance by Jenny Holiday.... With engaging secondary characters, a fun and timely plot (wedding fever!) and a sexy romance, It Takes Two is a delight. I can't wait to read the next in the series!"—Harlequin Junkie, Top Pick
  • Desert Isle Keeper! "It Takes Two is an excellent romance.... Check it out, you won't regret it!"—All About Romance
  • "One and Only is a satisfying iteration of the contemporary bridezilla subgenre."—The New York Times Book Review
  • "The perfect rom-com."—Refinery29 on One and Only
  • "The book's addictive combination of memorable characters, polished writing seasoned with deliciously acerbic wit, and some off-the-charts hot love scenes aptly demonstrates that when it comes to creating unputdownable contemporary romances, Holiday is in it to win it."—Booklist, starred review on One and Only
  • "Get ready to laugh, swoon and fall in love.... A sweet and spicy read that kicks off a new series in style!"—RT Book Reviews on One and Only
  • "Delightfully sexy and sweet, Holiday knows how to deliver the perfect combination of sexual tension and happily-ever-after."—Lauren Layne, New York Times bestselling author on One and Only
  • "One and Only is FANTASTIC! A great start to a new series. Compelling characters, tons of heat, loads of heart. I highly recommend!"—M. O'Keefe, USA Today bestselling author
  • "Jenny Holiday takes the best aspects of romance and creates a comedic masterpiece.... Let the good times roll with this laugh out loud funfest."—, Reviewer Top Pick on One and Only
  • "Unforgettable and adorable characters, sizzling chemistry, romantic and heartwarming romance all wrapped up in one pageturning story--what else are you waiting for? Pick this one up now!"— on One and Only
  • "Holiday's books are on my favorites shelf with Jennifer Crusie, Julie James and Rachel Gibson. Funny, light, romantic reading. Absolute perfection from meet cute to epilogue."—Rachel Cross, author of Rock Him

On Sale
Jun 26, 2018
Page Count
384 pages

Jenny Holiday

About the Author

Jenny Holiday is a USA Today bestselling author who started writing at age nine when her awesome fourth-grade teacher gave her a notebook and told her to start writing some stories. That first batch featured mass murderers on the loose, alien invasions, and hauntings. (Looking back, she’s amazed no one sent her to a shrink.) She’s been writing ever since. After a detour to get a PhD in geography, she worked as a professional writer, producing everything from speeches to magazine articles. Later, her tastes having evolved from alien invasions to happily-ever-afters, she tried her hand at romance. She lives in London, Ontario, with her family.

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