About the Book
There’s only one problem: Molly’s coworker Reid. He’s an awkward Tolkien superfan with a season pass to the Ren Faire, and there’s absolutely no way Molly could fall for him. Right?
“Because I have to admit: there's something really badass about truly, honestly not caring what people think about you.”
That was perhaps one of the smartest decisions I've ever made in my life.
An amusing note before I explain myself... this book fits with almost every month's diversity challenge... except this one.
Okay, to the point. Let me explain a thing to you. I drive a lot. Like, 3 hours a day - minimum. So I listen to a lot of audiobooks during this time. They help keep me focused on driving and keep me from speeding (listening to great music makes me speed, I've noticed this... so I listen to the books for safety reasons - haha). Anyway, there is a part in this book when a THING happens. It's pretty much all the drama. But I was so absorbed in the story that I actually missed my turn. Which is not something I do. Ever. Especially not if it's a drive I do 5 days a week.
You know what else this book made me feel? Twitterpated. To the highest degree of twitterpation. I can't remember the last time I felt that. Also, it helped me be romantical af with my husband. This is proof:
There's also just a great meaning behind this book. It's a fluff story, I'm not going to lie. There's some drama, but it's mostly glossed over. But I don't even care. I loved it. And I found how inclusive it was with diverse characters to be awesome. Also, this is one of like 3 books I've read with Jewish main characters just this year. So that's a thing.
I really loved the characters in this story. Especially Reid. He's great. I call dibs on him though, just know that.
It's really hard to put into words how much I loved this book... but I did. And it's great. And read it immediately.