Molly has made a career out of helping people in their relationship woes, and she is damn good at it. What her fans don’t know is that Molly’s personal relationship experience is awfully complicated. Not only does she claim that she has never been in love, she also has never had a proper long term relationship — unless you count her pet Dalmatian Valentine, who is the #1 man in her life.
Daniel is just as cynical as Molly. Being New York’s top divorce lawyer sees him splitting couples up on the regular. He’s a casual dater who is adamant that he won’t fall in love — until he meets Molly.
Molly and Daniel are an interesting combination. In many ways, they couldn’t be any more different. Molly works hard to save relationships, and Daniel ends them, also Daniel is extremely confident, Molly less so. But, weirdly, they are also extremely similar — especially in the disconnect they have of how they view love and relationships on a personal and professional level.
Daniel’s charisma and one-liners were one of my favourite aspects of their dialogue. It’s a difficult task constructing a character who is cocky, yet likeable, and the author was extremely successful in this. His personality was endearing and it was easy to love his character. Though Molly was reserved, I also enjoyed her character as well. Molly’s fears and insecurities were relatable and most of us can connect to them.
Reading New York, Actually took longer than expected, but only because I didn’t want it to end. Overall, Sarah Morgan’s novel was enjoyable, addictive and heartfelt, I can guarantee that you won’t want to put it down!
Release date: May 30th 2017 by Harlequin Books
I received this book from Harlequin/HQN Books in exchange for an honest review