#FiveBlushReview ~~ The Seat Filler by Sariah Wilson
Louisa’s 5 Blush Review
What an absolutely delightful read this was. I read it in less than 24 hours and NO REGRETS that I may not have fed my family frozen pizza and french fries.
Juliet is quirky, a bit neurotic, and a good human! She’s doing a friend a solid by being a seat filler, it’s not something she wants to do but to help her bestie impress her future mother-in-law – she does it. She’s faced with her long-time, childhood crush as a seat filler, and the shenanigans begin!
Noah isn’t all that the world sees and his connection with Juliet is instant. He’s always so unsure of everyone’s intentions but Juliet isn’t like everyone else. He pursues her but she’s not interested in dating, even her longtime crush. Juliet has an aversion to kissing – like seriously – throws up at the thought. Noah “offers” to help her with this “problem” – just as friends.
The banter between these two is off the charts and I just loved seeing them grow as people and as a couple. This would have only been better if I was sitting on a beach reading!
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The movie star and the dog groomer are one kiss away from the perfect love story. That’s the hiccup in a warm and witty romance by the bestselling author of Roommaid.
The meet-cute award goes to dog groomer Juliet Nolan.
It’s one of Hollywood’s biggest nights when she volunteers as a seat filler and winds up next to movie heartthrob Noah freaking Douglas. Tongue-tied and toes curling in her pink Converse, she pretends that she doesn’t have a clue who he is. It’s the only way to keep from swooning. She’s pretty and unpretentious, loves his dog, and is not a worshipping fan. No way Noah’s giving up on her, even if his affectionate pursuit comes with a bump:
Juliet has a pathological fear of kissing and the disappointments that follow. What odds does romance have without that momentous, stupendous, once-in-a-lifetime first smooch? Patient, empathetic, and carrying personal burdens of his own, Noah suggests a remedy: they rehearse.
The lessons begin. The guards come down. But there’s another hitch they weren’t betting on. As for that cue-the-orchestra-and-roll-credits happy ending? It might take more than practice to make it perfect.