Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale
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Product Description

From the bestselling author of Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and Sweet comes a powerful novel, inspired by a true story, about a boy whose life is transformed at Seattle’s epic 1909 World’s Fair.

“An evocative, heartfelt, beautifully crafted story that shines a light on a fascinating, tragic bit of forgotten history.”—Kristin Hannah, author of The Nightingale

For twelve-year-old Ernest Young, a charity student at a boarding school, the chance to go to the World’s Fair feels like a gift. But only once he’s there, amid the exotic exhibits, fireworks, and Ferris wheels, does he discover that he is the one who is actually the prize. The half-Chinese orphan is astounded to learn he will be raffled off—a healthy boy “to a good home.”

The winning ticket belongs to the flamboyant madam of a high-class brothel, famous for educating her girls. There, Ernest becomes the new houseboy and befriends Maisie, the madam’s precocious daughter, and a bold scullery maid named Fahn. Their friendship and affection form the first real family Ernest has ever known—and against all odds, this new sporting life gives him the sense of home he’s always desired.

But as the grande dame succumbs to an occupational hazard and their world of finery begins to crumble, all three must grapple with hope, ambition, and first love.

Fifty years later, in the shadow of Seattle’s second World’s Fair, Ernest struggles to help his ailing wife reconcile who she once was with who she wanted to be, while trying to keep family secrets hidden from their grown-up daughters.

Against a rich backdrop of post-Victorian vice, suffrage, and celebration, Love and Other Consolations is an enchanting tale about innocence and devotion—in a world where everything, and everyone, is for sale.

Praise for Love and Other Consolation Prizes

“Exciting . . . [Jamie] Ford captures the thrill of first kisses and the shock of revealing long-hidden affairs.” Kirkus Reviews
 
“Strong . . . A laudable effort that shines light on little known histories.”— Library Journal
 
“Poignant . . . Vibrantly rendered.” Booklist
  
“Combining rich narrative and literary qualities, the book achieves a multi-faceted emotional resonance. It is by turns heart-rending, tragic, disturbing, sanguine, warm, and life-affirming. Perceptive themes that run throughout culminate at the end. A true story from the 1909 Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition inspired this very absorbing and moving novel. Highly recommended.” Historical Novel Society (Editors’ choice)

“Ford is a master at shining light into dark, forgotten corners of history and revealing the most unexpected and relatable human threads. . . . A beautiful and enthralling story of resilience and the many permutations of love.” —Jessica Shattuck, author of The Women in the Castle

“All the charm and heartbreak of Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and Sweet . . . Based on a true story, Love and Other Consolation Prizes will warm your soul.” —Martha Hall Kelly, author of Lilac Girls

Review

“Exciting . . . [Jamie] Ford captures the thrill of first kisses and the shock of revealing long-hidden affairs.” Kirkus Reviews

“Strong . . . A laudable effort that shines light on little known histories.”— Library Journal

“Poignant . . . Vibrantly rendered.” Booklist

“Combining rich narrative and literary qualities, the book achieves a multi-faceted emotional resonance. It is by turns heart-rending, tragic, disturbing, sanguine, warm, and life-affirming. Perceptive themes that run throughout culminate at the end. A true story . . . inspired this very absorbing and moving novel. Highly recommended.” Historical Novel Society (Editors’ choice)

“Another winner . . . Ford has a wonderful gift. He nimbly takes the reader into forgotten pieces of history . . . with characters so real they will stay with you for some time to come.” Fredericksburg Free Lance–Star

“An evocative, heartfelt, beautifully crafted story that shines a light on a fascinating, tragic bit of forgotten history, this is Ford at his storytelling best.” —Kristin Hannah, author of The Nightingale

“In this sweeping, bighearted novel—inspired by the true story of a twelve-year-old boy raffled off as a prize at the 1909 Seattle World Fair—we encounter a cast of colorful characters, fascinating historical details, and insights about morality, race, and culture that deepen and expand the story. . . . Utterly charming.” —Christina Baker Kline, author of A Piece of the World and Orphan Train

“Ford is a master at shining light into dark, forgotten corners of history and revealing the most unexpected and relatable human threads. . . . A beautiful and enthralling story of resilience and the many permutations of love.” —Jessica Shattuck, author of The Women in the Castle

“All the charm and heartbreak of Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and Sweet . . . Based on a true story, Love and Other Consolation Prizes will warm your soul.” —Martha Hall Kelly, author of Lilac Girls

“A gripping story about the unpredictability of life and, above all, the incredible power of love to heal even the most shameful wounds . . . Ford has created a fascinating world, bookended by Seattle’s two world’s fairs, and peopled it with colorful, brave characters we care deeply about in this masterful job of storytelling.” —Melanie Benjamin, author of The Swans of Fifth Avenue

“Irresistibly magnificent . . . How does a novel genius top himself? Jamie Ford’s newest takes an extraordinary moment in history, where vice lives alongside innocence, and transforms it into a dazzling, hold-your-breath story about the families we make and the ones we are thrust into, about who we are and who we dreamed we could be.” —Caroline Leavitt, author of Pictures of You and Cruel Beautiful World

“Soaring, heart-wrenching, troubling, funny . . . Ford has masterfully used a strange, tragic footnote from history to transport the reader back in time.” —Karen Abbott, author of Liar, Temptress, Soldier, Spy

About the Author

The son of a Chinese American father, Jamie Ford is the New York Times bestselling author of Hotel on the Corner of Bitter and Sweet, which won the Asian/Pacific American Award for Literature, and Songs of Willow Frost. Having grown up in Seattle, he now lives in Montana with his wife and children.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Overture

(1962)

4

Ernest Young stood outside the gates on opening day of the new world’s fair, loitering in the shadow of the future. From his lonely vantage point in the VIP parking lot, he could see hundreds of happy people inside, virtually every name in Seattle’s Social Blue Book, wearing their Sunday best on a cool Saturday afternoon. The gaily dressed men and women barely filled half of Memorial Stadium’s raked seating, but they sat together, a waterfall of wool suits and polyester neckties, cut-­out dresses and ruffled pillbox hats, cascading down toward a bulwark of patriotic bunting. Ernest saw that the infield had been converted to a speedway for motorboats—­an elevated moat, surrounding a dry spot of land where the All-­City High School Band had assembled, along with dozens of reporters who milled about smoking cigarettes like lost sailors, marooned on an island of generators and television cameras. As the wind picked up, Ernest could smell gasoline, drying paint, and a hint of sawdust. He could almost hear carpenters tapping finishing nails as the musicians warmed up.

Saying that Ernest wished he could go inside and partake of the celebration was like saying he wished he could dine alone at Canlis restaurant on Valentine’s Day, cross the Atlantic by himself aboard the Queen Mary, or fly first class on an empty Boeing 707. The scenery and the festive occasion were tempting, but the endeavor itself only highlighted the absence of someone with whom to share those moments.

For Ernest, that person was Gracie, his beloved wife of forty-­plus years. They’d known each other since childhood, long before they’d bought a house, joined a church, and raised a family. But now their memories had been scattered like bits of broken glass on wet pavement. Reflections of first kisses, anniversaries, the smiles of toddlers, had become images of a Christmas tree left up past Easter, a package of unlit birthday candles, recollections of doctors and cold hospital waiting rooms.

The truth of the matter was that these days Gracie barely remembered him. Her mind had become a one-­way mirror. Ernest could see her clearly, but to Gracie he’d been lost behind her troubled, distorted reflection.

Ernest chewed his lip as he leaned against the vacant Cadillac De Ville that he’d spent the better part of the morning polishing. He felt a sigh of vertigo as he stared up at the newly built Space Needle–­–­the showpiece of the Century 21 Expo–­–­the talk of the town, if not the country, and perhaps the entire world. He was supposed to deliver foreign dignitaries to the opening of the Spanish Village Fiesta, but the visitors had been held up—­some kind of dispute with the Department of Immigration and Naturalization Services. So he came anyway, to try to remember the happier times.

Ernest smiled as he listened to Danny Kaye take the microphone and read a credo of some kind. The Official World’s Fair Band followed the famous actor as they took over the musical duties for the day and began to play a gliding waltz. Ernest counted the time, one-­two-­three, one-­two-­three, as he popped his knuckles and massaged the joints where arthritis reminded him of his age—­sixty-­four, sixty-­five, sixty-­something, no one knew for sure. The birth date listed on his chauffeur’s permit had been made up decades earlier, as had the one on his old license with the Gray Top Taxi company. He’d left China as a boy—­during a time of war and famine, not record keeping.

Ernest blinked as the waltz ended and a bank of howitzers blasted a twenty-­one-­gun salute somewhere beyond the main entrance, startling him from his nostalgic debridement. The thundering cannons signaled that President Kennedy had officially opened the world’s fair with the closing of a telegraph circuit sent all the way from his desk at the White House. Ernest had read that the signal would be bounced off a distant sun, Cassiopeia, ten thousand light-­years away. He looked up at the blanket of mush that passed for a northwestern sky, and made a wish on an unseen star as people cheered and the orchestra began playing the first brassy strains of “Bow Down to Washington” while balloons were released, rising like champagne bubbles. Some of the nearby drivers honked their horns as the Space Needle’s carillon bells began ringing, heralding the space age, a clarion call that was drowned out by the deafening, crackling roar of a squadron of fighter jets that boomed overhead. Ernest felt the vibration in his bones.

When Mayor Clinton and the City Council had broken ground on the fairgrounds three years ago–­–­when a gathering of reporters had watched those men ceremoniously till the nearby soil with gold-­plated shovels–­–­that’s also when Gracie began to cry in her sleep. She’d wake and forget where she was. She’d grow fearful and panic.

Dr. Luke had told Ernest and their daughters, with tears in his eyes, “It’s a rare type of viral meningitis.” Dr. Luke always had a certain sense of decorum, and Ernest knew he was lying for the sake of the girls. Especially since he’d treated Gracie when she was young.

“These things sometimes stay hidden and then come back, decades later,” the doctor had said as the two of them stood on Ernest’s front step. “It’s uncommon, but it happens. I’ve seen it before in other patients. It’s not contagious now. It’s just—­”

“A ghost of red-­light districts past,” Ernest had interrupted. “A ripple from the water trade.” He shook Dr. Luke’s hand and thanked him profusely for the late-­night house call and the doctor’s ample discretion regarding Gracie’s past.

Ernest remembered how shortly after his wife’s diagnosis her condition had worsened. How she’d pulled out her hair and torn at her clothing. How Gracie had been hospitalized and nearly institutionalized a month later, when she’d lost her wits so completely that Ernest had had to fight the specialists who recommended she be given electroshock therapy, or worse—­a medieval frontal-­lobe castration at Western State Hospital, the asylum famous for its “ice pick” lobotomies.

Ernest hung on as Dr. Luke quietly administered larger doses of penicillin until the madness subsided and Gracie returned to a new version of normal. But the damage had been done. Part of his wife—­her memory—­was a blackboard that had been scrubbed clean. She still fell asleep while listening to old records by Josephine Baker and Edith Piaf. She still smiled at the sound of rain on the roof, and enjoyed the fragrance of fresh roses from the Cherry Land flower shop. But on most days, Ernest’s presence was like fingernails on that blackboard as Gracie recoiled in fits of either hysteria or anger.

I didn’t know the month of the world’s fair groundbreaking would be our last good month together, Ernest thought as he watched scores of wide-­eyed fairgoers–­–­couples, families, busloads of students—­pouring through the nearby turnstiles, all smiles and awe, tickets in hand. He heard the stadium crowd cheer as a pyramid of water-­skiers whipped around the Aquadrome.

To make matters worse, when Gracie had been in the hospital, agents from the Washington State Highway Department had showed up on Ernest’s doorstep. “Hello, Mr. Young,” they’d said. “We have some difficult news to share. May we come in?”

The officials were kind and respectful—­apologetic even. As they informed him that his three-­bedroom craftsman home overlooking Chinatown, along with his garden and a row of freshly trimmed lilacs in full bloom–­–­the only home he’d ever owned and the place where his daughters took their first steps—­all of it was in the twenty-­mile urban construction zone of the Everett-­Seattle-­Tacoma Freeway. The new interstate highway was a ligature of concrete designed to bind Washington with Oregon and California. In less than a week, he and his neighbors had been awarded fair-­market value for their properties, along with ninety days to move out, and the right-­of-­way auctions began.

The government had wanted the land, Ernest remembered, and our homes were a nuisance. So he’d moved his ailing wife in with his older daughter, Juju, and watched from the sidewalk as entire city blocks were sold. Homes were scooped off their foundations and strapped to flatbed trucks to be moved or demolished. But not before vandals and thieves stripped out the oak paneling that Ernest had installed years ago, along with the light fixtures, the crystalline doorknobs, and even the old hot-­water heater that leaked in wintertime. The only thing left standing was a blur of cherry trees that lined the avenue. Ernest recalled watching as a crew arrived with a fleet of roaring diesel trucks and a steam shovel. Blossoms swirled on the breeze as he’d turned and walked away.

As a young man, Ernest had carved his initials onto one of those trees along with Gracie’s–­–­and those of another girl too. He hadn’t seen her in forever.

As an aerialist rode a motorcycle on a taut cable stretched from the stadium to the Space Needle, Ernest listened to the whooshing and mechanical thrumming of carnival rides. He caught the aroma of freshly spun cotton candy, still warm, and remembered the sticky-­sweet magic of candied apples. He felt a pressing wave of déjà vu.

The present is merely the past reassembled, Ernest mused as he pictured the two girls and how he’d once strolled with them, arm in arm, on the finely manicured grounds of Seattle’s first world’s fair, the great Alaska-­Yukon-­Pacific Exposition, back in 1909. When the city first dressed up and turned its best side to the cameras of the world. He remembered a perfect day, when he fell in love with both girls.

But as Ernest walked to the gate and leaned on the cold metal bars, he also smelled smoke. He heard fussy children crying. And his ears were still ringing with the echoes of the celebratory cannons that had scared the birds away.

He drew a deep breath. Memories are narcotic, he thought. Like the array of pill bottles that sit cluttered on my nightstand. Each dose, carefully administered, use as directed. Too much and they become dangerous. Too much and they’ll stop your heart.

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Top reviews from the United States

Marion Marchetto, author
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Are You Still Going To Marry Me?
Reviewed in the United States on October 29, 2017
There was a time when people of mixed race were thought of as freaks or misfits and treated as such. In Love and Other Consolation Prizes, a young Chinese-American boy is sold by his mother, herself a prostitute, in order to provide him with a better life. This was during... See more
There was a time when people of mixed race were thought of as freaks or misfits and treated as such. In Love and Other Consolation Prizes, a young Chinese-American boy is sold by his mother, herself a prostitute, in order to provide him with a better life. This was during the time of famine in China. When Yung Kun-ai (later known as Ernest Young) boards a freighter bound for the United States he is looking forward to a better life. But that isn''t what''s to be. He barely escapes with his life from the freighter and washes ashore in Seattle where he is taken to a shelter. After bouncing from place to place. He finally lands at a boys school he is beholden to Mrs. Irvine, his benefactress. But when he becomes a bit rebellious she takes him to the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific Exposition, treats him to a day at the fair, before providing him as the prize in the daily raffle. That''s right, he''s raffled off and won by Madame Flora, owner of a house called the Tenderloin in the red-light district. There Ernest meets two young girls, Maisie and Fahn (a Japanese girl who was on the boat with him years earlier). The three form an unbreakable bond that will last until their elder years. Ernest ends up married to one of the girls when the Tenderloin closes but the reader doesn''t learn who he chose until almost the end of the book.

I loved this story! The juxtaposition of the AYP Exposition in 1910 with the Seattle World''s Fair of 1962 provides a wonderful backdrop to the story. The author weaves Ernest''s childhood with his later years in a spellbinding story. The characters are colorful, rich, and full of life. Exquisite details of the times and places pull the reader into the story and take him/her on a journey of depth and intrigue. The end is a beautiful twist to the story that this reader did not see coming. I found it difficult to choose a favorite character from the lot but I believe my heart belongs to Fahn in the end. You''ll have to read this for yourself to find out if you agree with my choice.
33 people found this helpful
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watzizname
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Easy Pigeonholing Doesn''t Work; Love Works Better
Reviewed in the United States on April 30, 2018
I will be very surprised if I ever see anything by Jamie Ford that deserves less than the maximum five stars. What impressed me most about LOVE and Other Consolation PRIZES is is how wonderfully he shows us the good in the "bad" people and the bad in the... See more
I will be very surprised if I ever see anything by Jamie Ford that deserves less than the maximum five stars. What impressed me most about LOVE and Other Consolation PRIZES is is how wonderfully he shows us the good in the "bad" people and the bad in the "good" people, forcing us to rethink which is which and to what extent, and to wonder if either classification is really appropriate.

Are the two who find out they were born out of wedlock any lesser persons on that account? Certainly not! That is about the phoniest excuse I have ever heard of for putting someone down!

Who is a better friend to Earnest, the "good" Mrs. Irvine or the "bad" Flora Nettleton? Who is a better friend to the prostitutes in the Tenderloin?

Jamie Ford has given us a wonderfully engrossing story, full of both sadness and joy, which forces us to notice that even the "bad" people have virtues and even the "good" have faults. Perhaps it will inspire us to think more charitably about our fellow citizens. It should also inspire you, if you haven''t already, to read his wonderful first novel, HOTEL on the CORNER of BITTER and SWEET (five stars ++) and his excellent second, SONGS of WILLOW FROST (five stars).
17 people found this helpful
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Anne L. Watson
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not much happens, and there''s a major error
Reviewed in the United States on August 25, 2020
I did finish this book. Enjoyed much of it. There''s very little plot, but it gives an engaging picture of the time and place from an unusual viewpoint. However, several of the book''s main characters are depicted as suffering from syphilis in the days before... See more
I did finish this book. Enjoyed much of it. There''s very little plot, but it gives an engaging picture of the time and place from an unusual viewpoint.

However, several of the book''s main characters are depicted as suffering from syphilis in the days before antibiotics. This was in fact a dreadful disease, and worth mentioning in the context of the book, which is the brothel culture of Seattle in the early years of the 20th Century. But one of the main characters is shown as suffering from the disease -- but she has a husband who isn''t affected by it, and two healthy children.

It looks as if the author did great historical research, and skimped on the medical. This follows the odd plot of "Hotel at the Corner of Bitter and Sweet," which was quite readable but which anticipated the invention of the Internet by years.

Some good writing, marred by chronic sloppiness.
3 people found this helpful
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RueRue
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Huh ????
Reviewed in the United States on June 10, 2019
This could have been so much better ! The story itself is interesting, and the history of Seattle was great, but, OMG, the characters were so underdeveloped and the dialogue was rediculous ( people with limited education do not speak the way Ernest Young does ). Then... See more
This could have been so much better ! The story itself is interesting, and the history of Seattle was great, but, OMG, the characters were so underdeveloped and the dialogue was rediculous ( people with limited education do not speak the way Ernest Young does ).
Then there are the MAJOR plot inconsistencies ( one example: Gracie''s illness has made her hostile to male company, so she lives apart from Ernest, until, miraculously after 3 years, her returning memories allow her to tolerate and even want to be with him again. Huh ?!) I guess if you can believe in "love conquers all" the plot problems won''t be a problem....but I was just rolling my eyes by the end.
5 people found this helpful
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Roseann S.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Zero to Hero
Reviewed in the United States on May 15, 2020
A boy is given away by his dying mother, auctioned off to a brothel and grows up to be a good, loving man. I''d say that''s an everyday hero. I generally find most current fiction to be... OK, not bad, not great but I really enjoyed Love and Other Consolation Prizes. The... See more
A boy is given away by his dying mother, auctioned off to a brothel and grows up to be a good, loving man. I''d say that''s an everyday hero. I generally find most current fiction to be... OK, not bad, not great but I really enjoyed Love and Other Consolation Prizes. The characters were all likeable in their own way and the story flowed smoothly. Yes, it is about a house of prostitution in the same way a home is about bricks. They are there. They hold the cement together but what a home is about is the people and relationships within, the good and the not as good. I would recommend this book to any middle aged or older woman looking for a gentle easy read without much if any explicit sex.
3 people found this helpful
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J. GEMAR-STIMAC
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love, Love, Love it!
Reviewed in the United States on September 25, 2017
I love historical fiction and nonfiction. Jamie Ford is such a great, emotional, heart-warming story teller. I hate the fact that I have other responsibilities and can''t just sit and read the entire book! I''m over halfway through it and am enjoying it immensely. In... See more
I love historical fiction and nonfiction. Jamie Ford is such a great, emotional, heart-warming story teller. I hate the fact that I have other responsibilities and can''t just sit and read the entire book! I''m over halfway through it and am enjoying it immensely. In fact, it will be given as Christmas presents to many this year!
13 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love found in a not so beautiful place
Reviewed in the United States on August 9, 2019
Months after reading this book I find myself not being able to let go of the characters & their story. This book was gives us a look into the time of the World Fair in Seattle. A time when America was going under a big change & all people were affected......even the... See more
Months after reading this book I find myself not being able to let go of the characters & their story.
This book was gives us a look into the time of the World Fair in Seattle. A time when America was going under a big change & all people were affected......even the girls working in a brothel.
Every person has a story, this is the true story of a young Chinese child auctioned off at the Worlds Fair only to find himself working in a brothel years later. The girls in this brothel changed his life, and he changed theirs.
I recommend this book to anyone who is looking for a book that will stay with them forever.
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No. Size wrong. Disappointed buyer.
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great Book
Reviewed in the United States on February 1, 2020
It was an incredible story, that, at first was a little difficult to get into, but once I did, I thoroughly enjoyed it and recommended it to others, and to my book club. A real touching story that is almost unbelievable at first. To discover that there was a slave traffic... See more
It was an incredible story, that, at first was a little difficult to get into, but once I did, I thoroughly enjoyed it and recommended it to others, and to my book club. A real touching story that is almost unbelievable at first. To discover that there was a slave traffic of children from other countries during a time one thought slave auctioning was a thing of the past-!
A great love story and very heartfelt!
2 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

J Hutch
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Not a bad read
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 23, 2018
A sweet story overall and not a bad read, but I’m sorry to say neither the story or the way it was written fully engaged me so I had to keep my mind from wondering off.
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J LAMBERT
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I love Jamie Ford''s writing & this didn''t disappoint.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 22, 2018
I absolutely love Jamie Ford''s writing and his sense of whimsy & this latest novel didn''t disappoint.
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Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Book review
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 31, 2020
Enjoyed this book as much as I liked Jamie Fords others.
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O. Haseldine
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Highly recommended
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 15, 2018
A great read - I couldn’t put it down.
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Mrs. C. J. haywood
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
loved it!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 19, 2017
another great read from this author
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Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale

Love and Other high quality Consolation Prizes: online A Novel sale