Zoe knows that it wasn't really her fault. Of course it wasn't. But if she'd just grasped harder, run faster, lunged quicker, she might have saved him. And Edward doesn't really blame her, though his bitter words at the time still haunt her, and he can no more take them back than she can halt the car that killed their son.
Two years on, every day is a tragedy. Edward knows they should take healing steps together, but he's tired of being shut out. For Zoe, it just seems easier to let grief lead the way.
A weekend in Paris might be their last hope for reconciliation, but mischance sees them separated before they've even left Gare du Nord. Lost and alone, Edward and Zoe must try to find their way back to each other - and find their way back to the people they were before. But is that even possible?
©2016 Leah Mercer. (P)2016 Brilliance Audio, all rights reserved.
I like the idea of the story but I don't feel that it acheived it full potential.
The idea of being lost in a strange place was interesting although asking someone for help would have sorted it out a lot quicker.
The female narrator was a little annoying, it sounded a bit unnatural, like she was reading it from a sheet for the first time.
Go back to Paris.
I didn't dislike the book but I felt dissatisfield once I'd finished it.
A story of tragedy and grief. A little long and repetitive. Female narrator was a bit harse to listen to. I found myself skipping parts. Okay for a few bucks.
I couldn't put it down! I listened to it in one day. A beautiful story.
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