The Matchmaker Chronicles continue…
When Andrea Sevalas’ long time boyfriend announces he’s seeing someone else, Andi’s thrown for a loop—well, actually, down a cellar. Head throbbing and nose out of joint, she’s rescued by one of New York’s finest – attorney’s that is. Ethan McCay -- the upper east side heir to the kingdom of Manhattan. But Andi isn’t interested in princes. At least not the uptown variety. She’s a downtown girl with no time for Park Avenue royalty.
So what’s a fairy godmother supposed to do? Well, if she’s Andi’s Aunt Althea (the infamous Manhattan matchmaker) a little manipulation is in order. After all, even Cinderella needed a little prodding to go to the ball. And with a little help from her friends, Althea’s plan goes charmingly – until the clock strikes midnight and the truth is revealed.
Certain that she’s been betrayed by the people she trusted the most, Andi runs for the safety of SoHo. But matchmakers don’t give up that easily, and with Althea at the helm, Andi will discover that love comes in all kinds of packages. And that sometimes all it takes to recognize the fact, is opening your heart to the possibility – that and a fairly substantial shove from your not so fairy godmother.
Set-Up In SoHo is the second book in Dee Davis’s re-released Matchmaker Chronicles. Don’t miss the first book: A Match Made on Madison.
In her newest, chick lit and romance veteran Davis (A Match Made on Madison) spins another web of upper-echelon Manhattan society, centering on successful, well-bred city gal Andi Sevalas, SoHo apartment owner and host of her own cable cooking show. Andi is crushed when she finds out that her semi live-in boyfriend has been seeing a vicious Manhattan socialite, but it isn't long before Andi falls, literally, into the Armani-clad arms of Ethan McCay, one of New York's most eligible bachelors. Of course, Andi finds herself immediately at odds with Ethan, and their spirited back-and-forth sees them through business drama and the interference of Andi's matchmaking aunt, Althea. Peppered with funny moments and occasional insight (especially regarding New York's food scene), Andi's story is as entertaining, vapid and forgettable as an episode of Gossip Girl or an issue of US Weekly.