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Kiss Me Again Mass Market Paperback – 1 Feb 2004

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Product details

  • Mass Market Paperback: 375 pages
  • Publisher: Avon Books (1 Feb 2004)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0060526211
  • ISBN-13: 978-0060526214
  • Product Dimensions: 10.6 x 2.4 x 17.1 cm
  • Average Customer Review: 5.0 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (1 customer review)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: 1,558,260 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Product Description

Kiss Me Again (Kiss Me Series, Book 2)

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I'm so sorry you weren't well enough to attend the baptism yesterday, and I hope you're feeling better today. Read the first page
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

6 of 6 people found the following review helpful By M. Gibbons VINE VOICE on 26 Sep 2005
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
Lady Francesca Cecilia Epping angrily tossed the gauntlet at Brixton Smythe-Medway's feet. The handsome, insolent rogue left the lady little choice after he wagered with friends that he wouldn't marry until he was fifty -- and would never wed "mousy Fanny Epping." Though she has secretly adored Brix for years, Fanny means to make him pay dearly for his indiscretion -- with one blistering kiss.
Where on Earth did Fanny learn to kiss like that? One moment of intense, unexpected pleasure is forcing Brix to view his childhood friend with new eyes. When did she transform into this spirited and shockingly sensual beauty? But the ton is watching closely, and Brix's pride insists that he not lose his own bet...or Fanny's. So he will not feel jealous when he sees her on another's arm. And he will fight this sudden, irrepressible desire to kiss her again...and again.
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 13 reviews
5 of 5 people found the following review helpful
A quick read, but kind of a fluff piece 4 May 2004
By Amazon Customer - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
Summary: Fanny overhears her childhood friend Brixton state his wager that he won't marry until he's 50 and that it most certainly will not be Fanny. Fanny, whose reputation is obviously damaged by such a wager, bets him that she will have him heart-broken over her in 6 weeks.
This book did not have the best plotline, I must admit, but it was certainly not terrible. I spent 3/4 of the book trying to figure out why Fanny was interested in Brix instead of Drury, Brix's friend. I fell in love with Drury, why didn't she? Hopefully, Sir Douglas Drury will get his own book (hint, hint, Ms. Moore, if you just so happen to be reading my oh-so-humble opinion).
In all, not a bad read, although you'll want to beat Fanny with a sharp object for all her holier-than-thou whining, "Oh, Brix, I'm so in love with you, despite that terrible wager you made. I should hate you, you bad bad man, and yet...I still love you." Brix has his annoying moments too, "Oh, Mommy and Daddy didn't love me. My brother picked on me. Oh, I am so unworthy." Granted neither truly said these things, but that's the gist of their dialogue and inner struggle.
I'm a big fan of friends-turned-lovers stories--more realistic that way, I guess--so I still managed to enjoy the book. If you aren't, DON'T buy it. It will just annoy you to death. Wait for Drury's book. I'm sure it'll be much much MUCH better.
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
Would like to rate this one higher, but can't 7 Jan 2006
By Sandra J Smith - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
This book was okay, but not outstanding or even what I'd call very good. Just okay. The 2 main characters, especially the hero, were both pretty naive and he especially made me want to throttle him time & time again.

This book, though, sets the stage for the other "Kiss Me" sequels, that sadly, will probably never be written (one for Drury, one for Buggy, & one for Charles). I would especially like to read Drury's

story, if ever it does get wrote, because of the 5 friends, he was my favorite. Buggy is cute, and Charles we don't know much about, but I wouldn't mind reading their books, either.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
nice light read 6 Feb 2004
By tregatt - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Lady Francesca Epping has been in love with Brixton Smythe-Medway ever since they were children, but right now she'd like nothing better than to brain him. Brixton has wagered with his friends that he won't marry until he's 50 at least, and that when he does that if definitely wouldn't be to her because she's plain and mousy. And now the bet has been written down in betting books at White's! Lady Francesca is hurt and outraged. How dare the cad make a laughingstock out of her! In a countermove, she wagers that she will break Brixton's heart in 6 months, and kisses him passionately in oder to seal the bet. Brixton is amused: does Lady Francesca really think that she can get the better of him? But even Brixton must admit that the "new" Lady Francesca with her new clothes and provocative new flirting ways gives him pause. And then of course there is that kiss that seems to haunt him... Does Brixton perhaps have feelings for Lady Francesca that he would rather not admit even to himself? Under the avid eyes of the ton, Brixton and Lady Francesca begin a game of cat and mouse that will set society on its ears...
The second installment in a series based on a group of good friends (all men), and all who are confirmed bachelors, "Kiss Me Again" dwells on the confused thoughts and feelings of Brixton Smyth-Medway who believes that he isn't ready for marriage and who has to figure what really going on when he realises that he's beginning to think about a certain young lady a little too much (esp when he actually thinking about her in a more sexual terms); and on the anger and pain that Lady Frncesca feels at having all her affection and love thrown back in her face and in such a public way. On the whole the book was a very lighthearted and fun read. The story moved along at a brisk pace and chronicled both Brixton's confused feelings about Lady Francesca and her feelings of hurt, anger and determination, very well. Perhaps the characters were not as fully developed as I would have liked but Margaret Moore conveyed her ideas of who and what both Brixton and Lady Francesca were adequately enough. So that, on the whole, I'd say that "Kiss Me Again" is a nice, light read.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Another of Moore's solid works 28 Jan 2004
By Deborah MacGillivray - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Margaret Moore, starting in Harlequin Historicals, gave strongly, plotted stories with engaging characters, and with each book her strength in her craft grows. In this sequel to "Kiss Me Quick" (March 2003), we see many of the same characters back. Set in early 1800's London - Lady Francessa Epping had been in love with the Honourable Brixton Smythe-Medway since they were children. He's remained resistant, not wanting to lose his freedom - and not in a polite way. He has wagered he would never marry before age 50, and he would never ever consider marrying Fanny because she is too quiet and sweet - BORING and BLAND. Fanny cannot help but hear of his wager; the scandal is circulating through the Ton. But instead of being hurt, she kisses him before everyone, and declares she can break his heart within six week. Fanny keeps telling herself that she is only doing this for revenge.
Both their families are NOT happy by this public battle of wills. Fanny is forced to leave her brother's home because of it. Brix must face his face over the disgrace, and later, he is challenged to a duel by Fanny's brother for the insult to her honour.
It is humorous, with sparkling dialogue. Another of Moore's deft works.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
Boring! 20 Mar 2004
By A Customer - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
The main characters of the novel were so boring agh! 3 hours wasted of my life . Frankly half way through the book I wished the heroine franny would fall in love with the hero's friend "Drury". " Drury" seemed Sooo much better hero material than 'Brix' who is a complete idiot. Though i found that both the hero and heroine were immature , the hero was definitly the more irritating of the two.
I just have a suggestion for the Margaret moore books lovers (like me) .... wait for her next installation which hopefully will be about 'Drury'.
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