Fans of Julie James, Carly Phillips and Chanel Cleeton - meet the men of Oxford magazine! New York Times bestseller Lauren Layne's Oxford Series continues with I Think I Love You, in which
a game of seduction between two best friends goes deliciously wrong...
Brit Robbins knows that dating in New York City is hard - she just hoped to have it mastered by age thirty. But after yet another promising suitor says they have no spark, Brit decides it's time to torch her dating game and try a new plan. And who better to coach Brit through the art of seduction than the guy who first gave her the 'let's be friends' card?
Hunter Cross has always figured there's nothing his best friend Brit can do to surprise him. But Brit's request is a surprise he doesn't see coming - and one he's definitely not prepared for. Hunter and Brit have always been careful to keep things perfectly platonic, but the fake dates and faux flirting are starting to feel like the real deal. And soon Hunter realizes he has taught Brit too well. Not only has she become an expert at seduction, the man becoming thoroughly seduced is him.
Want more fun, fresh, flirty and very sexy rom-com? Check out all the titles in the Oxford series: Irresistibly Yours, I Wish You Were Mine, Someone Like You and I Knew You Were Trouble and don't miss the warm, witty and sexy Wedding Belles series and the I Do, I Don't series, as well as the romantic standalones in the Love Unexpectedly series.
In Layne's middling fifth Oxford contemporary (after I Knew You Were Trouble), a woman who has almost everything turns to her boss for an education in love. Brit Robbins, an executive at the men's magazine Oxford, is ready for love, but love doesn't seem to be ready for her. After being dumped for the fourth time in as many months for want of romantic "spark," Brit wants a crash course in seduction to nab Mr. Right, and she knows just whom to ask. Hunter Cross is Brit's best friend, her boss, and the most successful playboy she knows in other words, the perfect person to teach Brit what men want. Her plan goes awry when their increasingly intimate lessons awaken feelings that neither is ready to face. Layne's reliance on overused tropes, sometimes trite dialogue, and easily surmounted plot obstacles prevent this simple romance from reaching its full potential, but contemporary romance fans looking for a quick, straightforward story will find it acceptable.