If you could have one more chance at love, would you take it? That’s the question that confronts Lily and Dan years after their painful break-up. They were young and in love, but they let doubt get in the way of happiness. Now, fate is giving them a second chance. Lily has returned to her hometown pregnant and single; Dan is there with his wife and kids. They’re both older now – can they overcome the mistakes of their past? Can they find a way to be together again? Things We Never Got Over captures all the heartache and hope of first loves revisited – it will make you believe in miracles!
For who is this book for ?
This book is for anyone that believes in the power of love. It’s a story about two people who were once madly in love, but let doubt get in the way. They are given a second chance later in life and must overcome their past mistakes if they want to be together again.
- Unique story line
- Well written
- Characters that you feel for
- The book may be a little sappy for some people
- It might make you believe in the power of true love
- The ending could be anticlimactic
Learn more about the author
Lucy Score is a graduate of Columbia University and the New York Times-bestselling author of three novels. She has written for publications including Glamour, Marie Claire, Redbook, Seventeen and The Huffington Post. When she’s not writing or editing, Lucy can be found hiking with her dog in upstate New York or playing Ultimate Frisbee.
“Love story of my teenage years! I wish I could go back and read it all over again!”
“I loved this book! It was so well written and the characters were extremely believable. I felt like I was right there with them, experiencing every emotion along with them. This is one of those books that you can’t put down until you finish it.”
“A beautifully written story about second chances.Score does a wonderful job of portraying the emotions of her characters. This is a must read for anyone who has ever had to face their past.”
“I loved this book! It was sweet, romantic, and had just the right amount of angst. Score has a real gift for writing believable characters with depth.”