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Trust Me

Trust Me

Written by Jayne Ann Krentz

Narrated by Marcia Strassman


Trust Me

Written by Jayne Ann Krentz

Narrated by Marcia Strassman

ratings:
3.5/5 (4 ratings)
Length:
3 hours
Released:
Feb 1, 1995
ISBN:
9780743547673
Format:
Audiobook

Description

The captivating new novel from the New York Times best selling author of Grand Passion!

Passion is simple, but there's no logic to love....


When Desdemona Wainwright tries to collect a much-needed payment for catering Sam Stark's canceled wedding reception, she encounters not a heartbroken suitor, but the steel-willed head of a multimillion-dollar consulting firm with the cold brain of a computer -- and the finely hewn body of a medieval knight. Sam sees a beautiful, theatrical hoyden with huge turquoise eyes who has just the right professional catering skills he needs for his business. Opposites attract, and before long, he's sure he's found the perfect business wife; but Desdemona intends to break down the walls around his heart.

When someone tries to steal his top-secret computer program, Sam's suspicions center on the people Desdemona holds most dear. As sinister intrigues swirl around them all, this unlikely pair discover that their love and even their lives may depend on emotions and bonds that can't be measured -- like unstoppable passion and unbreakable trust. Filled with fabulous fun, tingling suspense, and a wonderful new love story, Trust Me is great entertainment.
Released:
Feb 1, 1995
ISBN:
9780743547673
Format:
Audiobook

About the author

The author of over fifty consecutive New York Times bestsellers, Jayne Ann Krentz writes romantic-suspense in three different worlds: Contemporary (as Jayne Ann Krentz), historical (as Amanda Quick), and futuristic/paranormal (as Jayne Castle). There are over 30 million copies of her books in print. She earned a BA in history from the University of California, Santa Cruz and went on to obtain a Master’s degree in library science from San Jose State University in California. Before she began writing full time she worked as a librarian in both academic and corporate libraries. She is married and lives with her husband, Frank, in Seattle, Washington. Jayne loves to hear from her readers and can be found at Facebook.com/JayneAnnKrentz.


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Reviews

What people think about Trust Me

3.3
4 ratings / 4 Reviews
What did you think?
Rating: 0 out of 5 stars

Reader reviews

  • (3/5)
    Sweet and fluffy as a shrimp-stuffed puff pastry. Desdemona Wainwright has a steady job and a supportive, if overly dramatic family. Somewhat of a pigeon among peacocks, Desdemona is startled to find herself attracted to somewhat robotic Sam Stark - even as she's attempting to gently guide him into paying her catering bill for his failed wedding.For his part, computer mogul Sam is baffled, but entranced by the petite redhead. The complication? An attempt to hack Sam's cyber-security project points a finger squarely at Desdemon's step-brother. What's a girl to do? Why hire a security expert to get to the bottom of things, of course.
  • (4/5)
    This book has all the familiar JAK themes - Sam Stark is a cold computer nerd, Desdemona is a warm caterer with a family full of the dramatic types. They meet as he is stood up at the altar, and she still wants him to pay for the catering (after all, the ice sculptures have melted too much for any chance of reuse) It's sweet and funny, and both of them have family issues and the HEA feels real and solid. It's very 90's - no one uses emails or cell phones, but charming nonetheless. It's a keeper and a reread for me.
  • (4/5)
    Another great book by Mrs Krentz, love and mistery together
  • (2/5)
    A strong opening with millionaire computer genius Sam Stark left standing at the altar for the second time and Desdemona Wainwright, his wedding reception caterer, left with the bill. After patiently listening to his self-censuring tale of woe, she finally gets through to him long enough to get paid, and thus begins a growing relationship between two very different personalities.

    Computer espionage puts in an appearance and propels the story forward, but the progress is held back by the baggage of Desdemona's extended theatrical family and similar complications on Sam's side.

    Ms Krentz probably did some homework to make the computer hacking realistic, but not enough to make this element of the story convincing. Some dreadful plot holes in mid-story didn't help, and the airport scene at the end, with family and friends allowed a front-row seat at an FBI takedown, was almost juvenile in its naivety.

    Desdemona's optimistic and trusting personality was a tad too sugary, and Sam's misanthropic nerd character peppery and unsympathetic.