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Just for Fun (Escape to New Zealand Book 4) (English Edition) par [James, Rosalind]
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Just for Fun (Escape to New Zealand Book 4) (English Edition) Format Kindle


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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

What happens in Fiji stays in Fiji ... except when it doesn't.
Nic Wilkinson is a responsible, organized, disciplined rugby player for the New Zealand All Blacks, and a man at the top of his game. Emma Martens is a sometimes-scattered, often-emotional, and always-broke would-be designer with a big chip on her shoulder where Nic’s concerned.

They have no history together, except one perfect week. Nothing in common anymore, except the most important thing of all.

Getting together again would be messy. Complicated. Scary. And, just maybe, worth every risk.

Note: This STAND-ALONE romance, like New Zealand, contains a fair bit of steam. If that isn't your cuppa, you may want to visit a different country ... er, book.

Biographie de l'auteur

Rosalind James is the author of four books in the "Escape to New Zealand" series, all of which have been Kindle bestsellers. Rosalind is a former marketing executive who has lived all over the United States and in a number of other countries, traveling with her civil engineer husband. Most recently, she spent several years in Australia and New Zealand, where she fell in love with the people, the landscape, and the culture of both countries.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 1147 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 391 pages
  • Utilisation simultanée de l'appareil : Illimité
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00AKIZVLA
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  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°23.576 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta)

Amazon.com: 4.7 étoiles sur 5 294 commentaires
36 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Steamy sex and a whole lot more 12 décembre 2012
Par boardwalker - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
First things first. There is steamy sex in this book. It's not "erotic romance" by any means--the story's about the romance, not the sex--but the sex scenes are hot as hell. IF YOU DON'T LIKE BOOKS WITH SEX IN THEM, DON'T BUY THIS BOOK.

(Are they gone?) OK, here's my review. I ran (virtually speaking) right out and bought this book because I loved the first three in the series, and I read it straight through. This one's a little more complex than the other "Escape to New Zealand" books--a good follow-up to "Just for Now." It's such a sweet story about second chances. Nic and Emma are both seven years older, a bit sadder, and a whole lot wiser and more cautious than when they first knew each other. What grows up slowly between them this time felt so real to me. Zack's vulnerability touched my heart. And I loved watching Nic learning how to be a dad, trying not to repeat his own father's mistakes. Let's face it, I just plain loved Nic. He can come over to my house and give me something special anytime. . . .

. . . Wait, what was I talking about again? Oh, yeah. The last few chapters had me feverishly pressing the "down" button on my Kindle, and the ending made me pretty weepy. Sigh. He's probably too good to be true, but I don't care.

If you're somebody who likes the "Escape to New Zealand" books "except for the sex," I'll just tell you right now: skip Chapter 27. Trust me. And pay no attention to that bookmark on my Kindle. Ahem.
28 internautes sur 31 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 a REALLY good (and believable) secret baby/second chance book 10 décembre 2012
Par Plumie - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Ah...the cliche of cliches - the secret baby/second chance/athlete romance. I have to admit a weakness of mine. I LURVE secret baby/second change/athlete romances. The fact that all three of my favorite corny cliches are found in this VERY well written novel seriously just made my weekend! The problem with loving books with the secret baby device is that the heroine often comes off looking like a selfish and immature little girl throwing a temper tantrum. Well written secret baby books with a believable premise and a sympathetic heroine are few and far between...but this is definitely one of them.

Emma meets Nic on an airplane on the way to Fiji after she's dumped on her wedding day and decides to go on her honeymoon alone since the tickets are non-refundable. She's 21, kinda flaky, a girly girl, and still has a lot of growing up to do. She and Nic meet when tipsy, she literally falls into his lap on the plane - thus setting off a blazing affair we get glimpses of in brief flashbacks throughout the book. Despite telling her he loves her and he'll call her, Nic, who's only 22 decides he's not ready for this kind of commitment, and takes his merry self off to England to play rugby, leaving a brokenhearted girl behind. He never knew she was pregnant, and she was unable to contact him to tell him. Unlike a lot of secret baby heroines, Emma never tried to keep Zack from Nic, she tried multiple times and multiple ways to get word to him and she's not too proud to ask for child support if it means Zack will have a better life with more security.

Nic finds out about Zack's existence when he's roped into volunteering at a friend's rugby camp, where Zack catches their attention because his moves are not just superior for a six year old, but reminiscent of Nic's own moves. When he catches a glimpse of Emma with the parents and notices the similarities of Zack's features to his own, that's when Nic realizes that his affair with Emma lead to a child and tracks them down. Thus begins their journey to HEA.

What I love about this book is that Nic is not just an immature arrogant athlete. Since his affair with Emma seven years before, he's grown up and matured. When he finds out about Zack's existence, he truly wants to be a good father and works hard to bond with Zack and become a part of his life. The complication is that he's engaged to his long time girlfriend, who's less than enthusiastic about Zack. Fortunately, there is no OW drama - the drama generated by his fiancee is minimal and resolves on its own so Emma is not stuck between them. Zack is also adorable - he sounds like a real six year old, and as evidenced in Just For Now (Escape to New Zealand), Rosalind James writes great kids - believable and age appropriate. It's kind of heartbreaking when he tells Nic very matter of factly that since he's not his father (before the big revelation) he can't really depend on him as you can only depend on your own dad and not other people's dads since they forget a lot. It's beautiful and heartwarming to see Emma slowly opening back up to Nic, learn to trust and depend on him, and come to the realization that he's a different man than the boy she used to know. It's also lovely to see Nic come to realize the important things in life - and it's not the fancy job, the big house, or the status his fiancee had drilled into his head.

This is a book without a lot of external conflict - there's no big misunderstandings, there's no cheating, there's no unnecessary drama and rehashing the past and all that stupid "he hurt me so bad I love him but I can't trust him so I must run away from him" crap that a lot of books involving secret babies and second chances fall into. This is a book about two people coming together after many years apart where they have both grown, two grown ups who want to do the best by their child, and two people who talk through their issues and come together naturally as a family. This is a book filled with warmth, humor, rugby, family, and the sweetness of rediscovery. For those who loved the prior books in this series (like me!), you see a bit of Hannah, a bit of Kate, and a bit more of Jenna. In fact, we see Jenna while she's pregnant with Lily and there's a nice scene between Finn and Nic as well. I love this book!
16 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Dear Rosalind James, let's please be best friends... 31 décembre 2012
Par DUTCHess - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Dear Rosalind James,
Let's please be best friends...
It will be great! You can keep writing these amazing, loving, respectful, alpha-male, badass hottie rugby players and I will read those books and enjoy them.
Sounds like a plan.
Sincerely,
Me.

All kidding aside, this is my favorite of the Escape to New Zealand series. Ms. James has managed to create a completely different type of character for us this time around.

Nic's a Rugby player, but the focus here is really on him being a new dad and his life adjusting, and along the way he has to deal with the decisions he's made in the past that led him here. Nic is sweet and smart, protective, loving. He's very alpha but he's also not afraid to let himself feel what he's feeling. His son undoes him.

Emma is different, too. She's not so afraid of love for herself, but she's terrified of her son getting hurt. She's very real and easy to relate to.

I didn't think anyone could steal my heart from Finn. I love Finn! I mean, how could you not?! That scene in his room! You know the scene... (Eyebrows wagging... come on you know.) Oh. Finn. Well, Nic has some moves of his own up his sleeve. And other places, too. =)

You're going to want to read this one.
That's the only way I'm sharing Nic with you.
10 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 3.5 stars, well-written 'second chance at happiness' story 23 juillet 2013
Par Dux - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
3.5 stars

Again, a lovely book in the equally lovely "Escape to New Zealand" rugby romance series, this one centering on 27 year-old Emma, her six year-old son, Zack, and Zack's biological father, Nic. Nic is the rugby player in this book (as they all have rugby stars as their male leads), and he finds Zack at a rugby camp, noting what a gifted player Zack is and how much he looks like Nic .... Nic's able to put it together when he sees Emma pick Zack up from camp: he and Emma had spent a week together in Fiji nearly seven years ago, and Nic does the math.

Emma had valiantly tried to get ahold of Nic (through his rugby team's front office) to let him know of the pregnancy and then child, but she was repeatedly and successfully thwarted by his handlers. Nic never knew anything and is, at first, furious because he thought Emma had tried to keep it from him. He is then disappointed and feels bad that Emma had to do so much on her own (no help from her parents but lots of help from her dear older sister, Lucy).

The author paints (most) Kiwis as being upstanding, good-hearted, noble people, and Nic is no exception. As soon as he finds out about Zack, even before the DNA test confirms that he is the father, he wants to be involved in Zack's life. Nic is engaged to a lawyer, Claudia, and neither she nor their relationship are fully fleshed-out: evidently things aren't going great but we never understand why. Rather, later in the story Nic explains their differing motivations, but it never made sense why Nic and Claudia were together in the first place. Claudia refuses to have anything to do with Zack, and this is most likely the proverbial straw which breaks their engagement's back.

Both Nic and Emma find themselves fantasizing about one another and are still as drawn to each other as they were seven years ago. Naturally, a relationship does ensue, but for me this felt odd, maybe because I'd need A LOT of venting about being (unknowingly) left high and dry to raise a child alone. One thing I adored about both "Just Good Friends" and "Just for Now" is the amount of dialogue the author gave us -- we really got to follow and understand those characters' developing relationships. Given the extreme baggage Emma and Nic have, I just didn't see it. I didn't see how Emma could just let it all go and easily segue into a relationship with Nic (although she was clear she doesn't do casual and definitely couldn't do casual with him as he is Zack's father). I didn't understand the emotional connection they'd evidently made that one week in Fiji -- the physical, sure, but not the love they professed for one another. Obviously in these types of stories there is the need for suspending disbelief, but this one just felt like too much we had to accept on good faith.

Luckily, the author is not only a gifted writer but gifted at creating truly likable characters with dimension and depth, so even with these holes it is so easy to genuinely like and care for Emma and Nic as individuals, and with Zack as a family.

However, that "uh-oh" which evidently must occur in every romance was, happily, not about an unexpected pregnancy (SO tired of those) nor a (misunderstood) fling -- it was germane to the events and was an insight into Nic and his father, which was a nice bow tied.

I liked Emma and Nic, and Zack, too. I am rather keen on Rosalind James' writing style and that she doesn't treat us (readers) as stupid. It was terrific to do a bit of "catching up" with the previous Escape to NZ characters, esp. Jenna and Finn (and the scene between Finn and Nic where Finn describes being a father is esp. touching). And, of course, the bit of NZ tourism we vicariously get to enjoy is always a treat. For me, however, there were just too many relationship / plot holes, which is why this is 3.5 stars.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Least favorite of the series, couldn't connect 30 mars 2014
Par Pisatelnaya - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
As fun and enjoyable as the series is, this particular novel left me bored and disinterested. Neither main character was appealing and I didn't think the secret baby thing was very realistic (supposedly the heroine consulted a lawyer who told her that no paternity test would ever be ordered under those circumstances--false). The secret baby plot is hard to pull off these days, so the author did her best on that level. Looking beyond that detail, I really didn't care for either main character. The heroine was a ditz and the novel focused repeatedly on her shabby apartment, poor money management skills, lack of help from parents, etc.--a real sob story.

It was an interesting choice to have Nic start out engaged. Also interesting to have him trying to stay with the fiancee only in the end to have her leave him. Once he was free, he could "discover" his love for the heroine. It just didn't feel like a compelling love at all. Nor did it seem like a great passion. Nic was portrayed as very responsible about his son but beyond that, it all fell flat.
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