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Having celebrated the big 3-0 by ending a relationship, Sadie is tired of romantic relationships-by-text. The only man she knows willing to put down his iPhone and have face-to-face conversations with her is Erik. It's time to put a 21st-century twist on the Sadie Hawkins' tradition of a woman going after her man. He may not be the hero of her romantic dreams, but she can propose to Erik and achieve some sort of happily ever after with her best friend.
Erik is good at two things: his freelance job and maintaining casual, no-one-gets-hurt relationships with women. What is Sadie thinking, proposing to him? This is marriage - not a middle school dance. Erik decides to show Sadie what romance looks like when the man takes the lead. And while he's at it, he'll prove just how wrong they are for each other. But when he realizes he's fallen for her, can Erik convince Sadie his just-for-fun dates were the prelude to "'til death do us part"?
As a fan of Zondervan’s A Year of Weddings from the start, I was delighted to read Beth K. Vogt’s cute contribution, “A November Bride.” Her characters, Sadie and Erik, have been best friends since middle school, but do not realize their romantic potential until they reach 30. As they explore the potential of their budding relationship, it was great to see them working to overcome their fears and insecurities. A sweet and fun romance, “A November Bride” adds a great story to this first novella collections and provides a wonderful conclusion. I’m definitely looking forward to reading more from Vogt in the future.
Thanks to BookLook Bloggers, I received a copy of "A November Bride" and the opportunity to honestly review it. I was not required to write a positive review, and all the opinions I have expressed are my own. (I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255: “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising.”)
About the Authorbelieves God's best is often behind the doors marked "Never." She's the wife of a former Air Force family physician who said she'd never marry a doctor - or anyone in the military. She's a mom of four who said she'd never have kids. She's a former nonfiction writer and editor who said she'd never write fiction. Beth's novels include Wish You Were Here, Catch a Falling Star, and Somebody Like You.