Only with You
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Love is the Biggest Gamble of All . . . Cocktail waitress Sophie Dalton doesn't exactly have a life plan. She's perfectly happy being everyone's favorite party girl. But when a Las Vegas bachelorette party goes awry and an uptight businessman mistakes Sophie for a prostitute . . . well, Sophie wonders if it's time to reevaluate her priorities. Swearing off her thigh-high boots for good, Sophie slinks back home with damaged pride-and a jackpot of a hangover.
Yet what happens in Vegas doesn't always stay there. On a trip to Seattle to open a new office, Grayson Wyatt meets his latest employee-who turns out to be the same woman he recently called a hooker. Wealthy and gorgeous, Gray is a man used to getting what he wants. And it doesn't take long to figure out that smart, sassy, sexy Sophie is everything he's been looking for. As their late nights at the office turn into hot morning-afters, they realize their Vegas misunderstanding may lead to the real thing . . .
Loved loved loved this book! Written with all the humor I have come to love in Lauren Layne's books, this is a very entertaining read. Grayson and Sophie are a very unlikely pair and the hilarious banter between the two just made me smile. I could just picture Gray shaking his head at Sophie every time. Polar opposites that simply would never work. But the attraction is strong and will not be denied. Put this one on the must read list. I highly recommend it.
could not relate, didn’t even want to...
this book enraged me. first off, sophie is irritating and obnoxious to the point where i cannot imagine any reader identifying with her in any real way. gray acts as though he has undiagnosed asperger's in the first half of the book, then suddenly a switch flips in the second half. the plot was lacking, and the tension obviously fixable, if not for the incredibly stupid main characters (who apparently went to stanford and northwestern. really?). this book spent a whole lot of time making sure i knew sophie was thoroughly unlikable and appallingly childish, and i found myself frequently checking to see how much of it i had left to read. as someone who finds it incredibly hard to walk away from a book in progress (or even skip a page), i found myself skimming much more often than i normally do, even with a book i’m not fond of. editing was distracting at times: there were extra or missing words in multiple sentences, and once a character was called by a different name. i’ve read “isn’t she lovely” and “broken” by lauren layne. each were leaps and bounds better than this one, but i doubt i’ll be reading another one of hers.