A Slow Dance Toward a ‘Beautifully Intoxicating’ Romance
While I enjoyed the book a lot, I thought it was a bit too romantic, and I think the story, at least at a certain point, got too intense for me. This is my opinion of how I think the book’s ending would have played out, had the sequel not been made so much.
The story opens with the narrator, who happens to work for a publishing company with a strong editorial bent, who tells the story of how she got her job as a journalist who has been working at the company for 15 years, with one particular person, and what happened at the beginning to his career. The story, along with the main character, the narrator, are the two main characters of the book, and are the most interesting characters, and I could care less about, until one particular topic starts to be mentioned, and it is mentioned in the beginning, and then it gets repeated, and then the topic is repeated, and it is then that I realized that this story revolves around the two main characters, and the two main characters who become the core of the story are the narrator, and the main character, the narrator (who happens to work for a publishing company with an editorial bent and who has been working for 15 years, with one particular person). And it all ends with the main character, the narrator, ending up in a relationship with the main character, his colleague. It is said in the beginning, that the narrative ends with the main character, the narrator (who happens to work for a publishing company with an editorial bent), and a certain someone meeting each other, and falling in love. It is not mentioned that anyone ended up in a relationship, the narrator has just ended up in a relationship with the main character, his colleague, which is his best friend, who happens to be the book’s narrator. The narrator describes how the relationship started, and where it ends with the narrator saying, “I don’t know where we’ll end up. No one has to know,” or �