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|All the love for this cute rom com!
Emma loves her job as assistant to screenwriter Jo. And then a moment between them on the red carpet at the SAG awards sparks rumors of a romance. Jo is older, richer, and far more powerful then Emma, and the change in their relationship as Jo moves to protect them leaves Emma feeling bereft. Maybe there's something to what the media, and what all their friends and family, already sees. The road to love is a rocky one, but Emma and Jo are both women to root for, as they both take on career and relationship challenges. There's also a fantastic Harvey Weinsteinesque take down that will have you cheering!
— From Katie
June 2020 Indie Next List
“Something to Talk About is an incredible debut about a Hollywood showrunner, Jo, and her assistant, Emma, who realize the tabloids may be correct in thinking there is something romantic between the two of them. The slowest of slow-burn romances in the best possible way, Something to Talk About touches on the #MeToo movement, the meaning of consent, and what it means to be a powerful woman in Hollywood.”
— Isabella Ogbolumani, Buffalo Street Books, Ithaca, NY
A showrunner and her assistant give the world something to talk about when they accidentally fuel a ridiculous rumor in this debut romance.
Hollywood powerhouse Jo is photographed making her assistant Emma laugh on the red carpet, and just like that, the tabloids declare them a couple. The so-called scandal couldn't come at a worse time—threatening Emma's promotion and Jo's new movie.
As the gossip spreads, it starts to affect all areas of their lives. Paparazzi are following them outside the office, coworkers are treating them differently, and a “source” is feeding information to the media. But their only comment is “no comment”.
With the launch of Jo’s film project fast approaching, the two women begin to spend even more time together, getting along famously. Emma seems to have a sixth sense for knowing what Jo needs. And Jo, known for being aloof and outwardly cold, opens up to Emma in a way neither of them expects. They begin to realize the rumor might not be so off base after all…but is acting on the spark between them worth fanning the gossip flames?
About the Author
Meryl Wilsner writes stories about queer women falling in love. Born in Michigan, Meryl lived in Portland, Oregon and Jackson, Mississippi before recently returning to the Mitten State. Some of Meryl's favorite things include: all four seasons, button down shirts, the way giraffes run, and their wife.
An Indie Next and LibraryReads Pick
One of OprahMag.com’s Best Romances of 2020
“Something to Talk About is a delicious slow-burn with the kind of Hollywood ending that will make you believe in soul mates. Emma and Jo’s story of overcoming obstacles to fight for true love will have you swooning and smiling long after you’ve finished the book.”—Lyssa Kay Adams, author of The Bromance Book Club
“A fresh and fun romance, featuring two witty, intelligent women coming to terms with both their careers and their growing attraction to each other in a glittering Hollywood setting. Meryl Wilsner is a great new voice, whose perspective is both extremely welcome and desperately needed.”—Jen Deluca, author of Well Met
“[A] supremely readable slow-burn romance that had me yelling, ‘JUST KISS ALREADY!’ as I flew through the pages.”—Kerry Winfrey, author of Waiting for Tom Hanks
"Extremely fun, sexy, and romantic. An excellent read."—The Mary Sue
"This is a gem."—Publisher's Weekly (starred review)
"A sparkling debut with vibrant characters, a compelling Hollywood studio setting, and a sweet slow-burn romance."—Kirkus (starred review)
"Fleshed out with important female friendships and a timely look at sexual harassment in the film industry, Wilsner's tale maintains a primary focus on the delightful, developing romance. Completely captivating and so satisfying."—Booklist (starred review)
"This debut is an unputdownable slow-burn romance with well-drawn and incredibly real characters. Wilsner does an amazing job exploring a Hollywood love story in the middle of a #metoo movement."—Library Journal (starred review)