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Those Baby Blues Paperback – 28 Feb 2009

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Paperback, 28 Feb 2009
£100.38 £58.92

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Product details

  • Paperback: 300 pages
  • Publisher: Wild Rose Press (28 Feb. 2009)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 1601544081
  • ISBN-13: 978-1601544087
  • Product Dimensions: 12.7 x 1.9 x 20.3 cm

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews on (beta) 9 reviews
3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
A decent read for Summmer 14 Aug. 2002
By M. E. Newell - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I pickup up "Those Baby Blues" based on what I had read on the back cover. By half way through the book, I have admitt that I was disappointed in the book. The beginning started out well, but ending of the book seemed a bit unrealistic. Neither of the main characters ever showed deep emotions to the situration that brought them together. Also it seem that the writer wanted to end the book without finishing up the storyline. Overall, "Those Baby Blues" is a decent book if you are looking light read.
2 of 2 people found the following review helpful
deeply ardent tale of love 7 July 2002
By Harriet Klausner - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
Her former husband Jim Leigh demanded DNA testing of their child though Hadleigh Charmaine has never had any other lover. The test result shocks them when Dr. Manubay informs them that neither one are the biological parents of Samantha. Jim wants to sue the hospital for giving them the wrong baby while Hadleigh wants the nightmare to go away as she loves the child that she has raised by herself. Dr. Manubay tells them that he must report the mistake to County central Hospital.

Hollywood star Treet Miller loves his daughter whom he has raised by himself. Her "mother" Cheyenne Windsor wanted nothing to do with the baby, vowing that Treet would not get her either. When he learns the news Treet, like Hadleigh, refuses to give up the child he raised alone, but has a need to meet his biological offspring. As the adults struggle with the switch, they fall in love, but Hadleigh remembers the portrait Cheyenne painted of Treet. Adding to the confusion is that Cheyenne has returned stirring up further misconceptions.

The writing team of Sheridon Smythe avoids clichés while relating a tale of love on several levels within a story line that grips the reader as soon as Dr. Manubay announces the DNA results though why Jim insisted on the test is beyond the comprehension of this reviewer. The lead couple and their children are delightful cast members, but neither one of their former partners contains a redeeming characteristic. Still THOSE BABY BLUES provides the audience with a deeply ardent tale of love.

Harriet Klausner
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5 blue ribbons from Romance Junkies 1 Jun. 2009
By C. Dionne - Published on
Format: Paperback
Hadleigh Charmaine treasures her daughter and wouldn't change anything about their life. Sure her husband left soon after he learned of her pregnancy but becoming a mother is one of the best experiences of her life. It's been four years and her ex-husband's demand for a paternity test has resulted in some shocking revelations - he's not Sam's father, but more importantly, Hadleigh isn't her biological mother.

Movie star Treet Miller adores his daughter Caroline. She may have been the result of a tremulous relationship with a model but he'll never regret having her. He's been granted full custody of Caroline and Cheyenne hasn't seen her since she was an infant. Now she's four years old and Treet's just learned that the daughter he's raised and loved does not belong to him.

If it wasn't for Hadleigh's ex-husband's insistence on a paternity test Hadleigh's life wouldn't be suddenly spinning out of control. The knowledge that Sam isn't her daughter has her fearful that the real parents will take her daughter from her and leave her with a child she doesn't even know. What she doesn't realize is that Treet is as scared of losing Caroline as she is of losing Sam. Neither of them is willing to give up the child they raised but there are questions they have about their biological child.

The counselor appointed by the hospital to handle Hadleigh and Treet's case suggests that they spend time together along with the children. Hadleigh and Treet believe her idea has merit and after spending a little time getting to know each other without the girls present decide that a little time away is just what they all need. Once they're all together they discover that they actually make an ideal family but Hadleigh believes that Treet is really only interested in having both daughters. He's a big movie star with incredible baby blue eyes and there are any number of women who would love to share his life so why would he choose her?

I thoroughly enjoyed this charmingly witty story. The characters are absolutely perfect simply because their personalities are so varied. Sheridon Smythe writes this baby switch storyline with empathy, love and a whole lot of laughter that pulls the reader into the storyline and ensures that you're entranced through the entire book. The daughters, Caroline and Sam, are adorable. Alone, they're a handful, but put the two together and they're a force to be reckoned with and their antics had me chuckling. THOSE BABY BLUES combines issues associated with being a celebrity with the legal and emotional ramifications of a baby switch situation.

Chrissy Dionne (courtesy of Romance Junkies)
1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
Those Baby Blues 14 Nov. 2009
By Melissa - Published on
Format: Paperback
Hadleigh Charmaine is trying very hard not to panic. The daughter that she gave birth to four years ago is not her biological child. Evidently the hospital where she had her baby mixed her daughter up with another newborn. Hadleigh is grief stricken at the thought of having to give up the little girl she has been raising. When she finds out who has the daughter she gave birth to, she is astounded by the man's stubbornness but at the same time thankful that he loves the little girl she had. The fact that the man is movie star Treet Miller means nothing to Hadleigh other than he has more money than her - material things don't matter. She is worried about his feelings for her as well as the daughter that is biologically his.

Baby swapping at the hospital is a new mother's nightmare. The fact that the switch in Hadleigh's case is a result of something Treet did made her crazy. She loves the daughter she has been raising and Treet adores the daughter he has been raising. It is a catch 22 situation that they have no hope of getting out of. The only good thing that can happen is if Treet and Hadleigh fall in love - lucky for us readers that that very thing happened - despite everyone's trepidation.

Sheridon Smythe has taken a tough situation and plot and made it into a worthy read. I would have loved a bit more spice to Hadleigh and Treet's love scenes but the emotional ties between both characters was more than evident in Those Baby Blues. Readers who like contemporary romance with realistic plotlines and great banter between characters will adore this book.

Reviewed for Joyfully Reviewed
3 of 4 people found the following review helpful
Those Baby Blues didn't charm me :( 6 Dec. 2002
By Barks Book Nonsense - Published on
Format: Mass Market Paperback
I started this while at the drive-in last this past summer and breezed through the first few chapters surprised at how good it was despite the terrible setup (the heroine gives birth in the first chapter & there's some baby switching thing that happens only in a romantic comedy). Unfortunately, the story got caught in that classic old rut of "I want you but I'm not sure that I even like you!" and I quickly got bored.
Anyway, the movie star hero with the "baby blues" is named Treet. How cute. And Treet's big burly bodyguard is cleverly named Brutal. It's here that I begin to whimper. Anyway, Treet, our oh-so-fine looking movie star hero is a loving father whose baby was involved in the big baby mix-up. But he doesn't know it until the heroine comes into his life quite a few years later.
This causes a big upheaval in both of their lives since they love their girls' and do not want to break up their families. The solution? Move into Clint Eastwood's ranch so they can all get to know each other and become one great big smiling, happy family. Can you imagine? But things don't go quite as smoothly as Big Blue Eyes intended because of Hayleigh's foul temper and penchant for flying off the handle with the littlest provocation. But somehow they manage to fall deep in commonplace lust that they mistake for everlasting love.
Me and my limited store of patience did not enjoy this book. The plot was highly improbable, the characters generally self-centered and/or unlikable and the humor fell flat. On the plus side the book was written in an easy to read style and the pages did zip by. Still, I was left feeling nearly as grouchy as the heroine when I turned the last page.
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