"This perfectly plotted, beautifully complex, utterly charming, slow-burn romance will remind you why a meticulously built love story can be more satisfying than any instantaneous affair. Desert Island Keeper!" --All About Romance Reviews
"Penny Reid is really funny! It's a fun book, right up my alley, and I enjoyed it very much." --NPR, Linda Holmes, Pop Culture Happy Hour
"THIS BOOK HAS COMPLETELY TAKEN ME BY STORM! I'm way past in love with these two. The most heartfelt read of the year!" --Angie's Dreamy Reads
"Yes it is a "smart"romance but so much more than that. It's smart (for so many reasons, aside from the highly intelligent, yet totally goofy heroine). The writing is delightfully witty, the characters are silly-sweet, the life they lead, quirky yet believable (well... except for *that* crazy thing that happened, but I totally loved it, and how it was described. LOL!!!), and you'll be grinning the whole way through." --Maryse's Book Blog
There are three things you need to know about Kat Tanner (aka Kathleen Tyson. . . and yes, she is *that* Kathleen Tyson): 1) She’s determined to make good decisions, 2) She must get married ASAP, and 3) She knows how to knit.
Being a billionaire heiress isn’t all it’s cracked up to be. In fact, it sucks. Determined to live a quiet life, Kat Tanner changed her identity years ago and eschewed her family’s legacy. But now, Kat’s silver spoon past has finally caught up with her, and so have her youthful mistakes. To avoid imminent disaster, she must marry immediately; it is essential that the person she chooses have no romantic feelings for her whatsoever and be completely trustworthy.
Fortunately, she knows exactly who to ask. Dan O’Malley checks all the boxes: single, romantically indifferent to her, completely trustworthy. Sure, she might have a wee little crush on Dan the Security Man, but with clear rules, expectations, and a legally binding contract, Kat is certain she can make it through this debacle with her sanity—and heart—all in one piece.
Except, what happens when Dan O’Malley isn’t as indifferent—or as trustworthy—as she thought?