The Things We Leave Unfinished
New: Brand new book, never used.
Like New: Looks like it could be brand new - might have very minor shelf wear - but no other noticeable defects. Pages are clean and not marred by notes or folds of any kind.
Very Good: A copy that has been read but remains in excellent condition. May have writing on the inside cover but pages are unmarred.
Good: A copy that has been read but remains in clean condition. The cover and all pages are intact. The spine may show signs of wear. Pages can include notes and highlighting.
Acceptable: Beat up - but readable. Pages can include considerable notes in pen or highlighter, but the notes do not obscure the text. It's rare, but some books may have water damage or other major defect not uncommon.
Booked On Main Deal: Items with a deal tag are rated as being Acceptable or Good as defined above.
Told in alternating timelines, THE THINGS WE LEAVE UNFINISHED examines the risks we take for love, the scars too deep to heal, and the endings we can't bring ourselves to see coming.
Twenty-eight-year-old Georgia Stanton has to start over after she gave up almost everything in a brutal divorce--the New York house, the friends, and her pride. Now back home at her late great-grandmother's estate in Colorado, she finds herself face-to-face with Noah Harrison, the bestselling author of a million books where the cover is always people nearly kissing. He's just as arrogant in person as in interviews, and she'll be damned if the good-looking writer of love stories thinks he's the one to finish her grandmother's final novel...even if the publisher swears he's the perfect fit.
Noah is at the pinnacle of his career. With book and movie deals galore, there isn't much the "golden boy" of modern fiction hasn't accomplished. But he can't walk away from what might be the best book of the century--the one his idol, Scarlett Stanton, left unfinished. Coming up with a fitting ending for the legendary author is one thing, but dealing with her beautiful, stubborn, cynical great-granddaughter, Georgia, is quite another.
But as they read Scarlett's words in both the manuscript and her box of letters, they start to realize why Scarlett never finished the book--it's based on her real-life romance with a World War II pilot, and the ending isn't a happy one. Georgia knows all too well that love never works out, and while the chemistry and connection between her and Noah is undeniable, she's as determined as ever to learn from her great-grandmother's mistakes--even if it means destroying Noah's career.