The firstborn of a large Irish-American family, Meg Brennan Roberts is a successful publicist, faithful wife, and doting mother who prides herself on always making the right decisions. But years of being "the good woman" have taken a toll and though her winery career thrives, Meg feels burned out and empty, and more disconnected than ever from her increasingly distant husband. Lonely and disheartened, she attends the London Wine Fair with her boss, ruggedly handsome vintner, Chad Hallahan. It's here, alone together in an exotic city, far from "real" life, that Chad confesses his long-standing desire for Meg.
Overwhelmed, flattered, and desperately confused, Meg returns home, only to suddenly question every choice she's ever made, especially that of her marriage. For Meg, something's got to give, and for once in her life she flees her responsibilities-but with consequences as reckless and irreversible as they are liberating. Now she must decide whether being the person everyone needs is worth losing the woman she was meant to be.
What could have made this a 4 or 5-star listening experience for you?
Less monotonous voice
Less repetition of points (e.g. the good Catholic oldest girl, yada yada)
The woman's having more of a backbone
What was most disappointing about Jane Porter’s story?
Would you be willing to try another one of Justine Eyre’s performances?
You didn’t love this book... but did it have any redeeming qualities?
Related to the demographic: Irish Catholic family, sisters
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