Utterly charming . . . Put Sophie Kinsella's "Number" on speed dial. "USA Today"
Poppy Wyatt has never felt luckier. She is about to marry her ideal man, Magnus Tavish, but in one afternoon her happily ever after begins to fall apart. Not only has she lost her engagement ring in a hotel fire drill, but in the panic that follows, her phone is stolen. As she paces shakily around the lobby, she spots an abandoned phone in a trash can. Finders keepers Now she can leave a number for the hotel to contact her when they find her ring. Perfect
Well, perfect except that the phone's owner, businessman Sam Roxton, doesn t agree. He wants his phone back and doesn t appreciate Poppy reading his messages and wading into his personal life.
What ensues is a hilarious and unpredictable turn of events as Poppy and Sam increasingly upend each other's lives through emails and text messages. As Poppy juggles wedding preparations, mysterious phone calls, and hiding her left hand from Magnus and his parents, she soon realizes that she is in for the biggest surprise of her life.
A rollicking page-turner . . . It's funny. It's clever. It twists and turns. . . . Sophie Kinsella has yet another winner. " Fort Worth Star-Telegram"
Fresh, fast-paced, and fiercely funny . . . Kinsella pens her most lovably neurotic protagonist yet. . . . A laugh-out-loud comic caper. "Publishers Weekly"
Poppy is easily as charming and daffy as shopaholic Rebecca Bloomwood. " Kirkus Reviews"
A screwball romance for the digital age. " The Star-Ledger.
About the Author
Sophie Kinsellais the author of the bestselling Shopaholic series, as well as the novels"Can You Keep A Secret?, The Undomestic Goddess, Remember Me?, Twenties Girl, ""I ve Got Your Number, "and"Wedding Night." She lives in England."
PRAISE FOR SOPHIE KINSELLA
“[Kinsella] continues to tickle funny bones and touch hearts.”—USA Today, on Twenties Girl
“Hilarious . . . a breezy blend of romantic comedy and cautionary fairy tale.”—New York Post, on Remember Me?
“A fast, fun read that delves a little deeper.”—The Plain Dealer, on The Undomestic Goddess