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Chef's Choice

A Novel

Book #2 of Chef's Kiss


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About The Book

A 2024 Lambda Literary Award Finalist

“Urgent and intimate.” —The New York Times Book Review

A fake dating arrangement turns to real love in this deliciously delightful queer rom-com from the author of the sweetly satisfying Chef’s Kiss.

When Luna O’Shea is unceremoniously fired from her frustrating office job, she tries to count her blessings: she’s a proud trans woman who has plenty of friends, a wonderful roommate, and a good life in New York City. But blessings don’t pay the bills.

Enter Jean-Pierre, a laissez-faire trans man and the heir to a huge culinary empire—which he’ll only inherit if he can jump through all the hoops his celebrity chef grandfather has placed in his path. First hoop: he needs a girlfriend, a role that Luna is happy to play…for the right price. She’s got rent to pay, after all! Second hoop: they both need to learn how to cook a series of elaborate, world-renowned family recipes to prove that Jean-Pierre is a worthy heir. Admittedly, Luna doesn’t even know how to crack an egg, but she’s not going to let that—or any pesky feelings for Jean-Pierre—stop her.

Another swoon-worthy and heartwarming queer love story from a charming new voice in romance.


Chapter 1 Chapter 1
Luna O’Shea cracked her neck in four places before pulling off her headset and tossing it onto her desk. Working from home was usually a godsend, but today Luna felt exhausted, and that last call with Tim had not done her any favors.

Her wildly disorganized boss was the CEO of Papr Tigr, the digital-marketing-slash-advertising firm (or was it advertising-slash-marketing? Luna could never remember) where she had worked remotely for almost five years. Tim was normally a scatterbrained weirdo, but today he’d been in rare form. Luna had spent the last three and a quarter hours walking him through yet another Word document with his very personal, very important log-ins listed in Arial font, despite Luna’s protests that writing all that down in a hackable file and then emailing it back and forth was a bad idea.

Kind of funny how the head of a company that touted itself as being on the cutting edge was so bad with anything digital. Tim pulled a $600,000 yearly salary, and Luna really couldn’t understand why anyone would think he was worth a fraction of that. Lose a zero, maybe, but what did she know? She was just a personal assistant. And today, her job had consisted of babysitting Tim while he anxiously learned how to update and save the doc himself. Her talents had just been wasted on nearly four hours of sixth-grade-level Microsoft Office instruction.

At least she was almost done for the day. She unhooked her phone from its charger and checked her notifications. Simone still hadn’t responded to Luna’s question about dinner plans; she probably already had a dinner date set with her themfriend, Ray. As usual. Luna silently resigned herself to another night of microwaved taquitos and a Kraft single eaten straight out of the wrapper. You know, for calcium.

At first it had been kind of fun for Luna, having the whole apartment to herself when Simone stayed over at Ray’s. But after a few weeks of seeing Simone only when she swung home to grab some clean clothes, all the alone time had lost its appeal. You could have only so many one-person dance parties before it got old. Between that and working from home, Luna could go from one end of the week to the next without speaking to another person in the flesh.

She wondered if Simone would eventually move in with Ray, since they spent so much time together anyway. That would be awesome for them—but a disaster for Luna, who couldn’t possibly cover the entire rent on her salary, and who wasn’t thrilled with the idea of finding a new roomie. She’d gotten comfortable over the years, living with Simone. Sure, Simone was neurotic about keeping the bathroom clean, and she did take up way more than half of the fridge space, but she was a loyal friend and always made sure Luna was eating well. The perks of having a professional chef as a roommate.

If Simone decided to move out of the apartment, Luna would be holding the short end of the stick in more ways than one.

She checked her group chat for some much-needed human interaction, but quickly deflated. Aisha was telling everyone about the house she and Ruth were buying in New Jersey, and the other girls were asking about how many guest rooms the place had and what they planned on doing with the backyard.

Willow: can u fit a pool? i want a pool

Lily: It’s not your house! It’s Aisha’s. Although, Aisha, if you want to put in an herb garden…

Luna tried to compose a suitably cheery message of her own, but the other responses and counterpoints were coming so fast and furious that she couldn’t get a word in edgewise. She was happy for Aisha, truly, but the thought of losing friends to the far-off suburbs was a bummer. Soon Aisha and her wife would be wrapped up in their responsibilities and have no time to hang out. Just like Simone.

Luna slapped her phone screen-down on her desk and said aloud, “That is black-and-white thinking, and I live in a world full of color.” It was one of her many mantras designed to disrupt negative thoughts. Yes, her friends were growing up and going in different directions, but that didn’t mean Luna was being left behind. She was doing fine! Her blood pressure was great. Her pedicure was unchipped. She was a happy, fulfilled person.

She checked the group chat again.

Willow and Sara had moved on to gushing about their new love interests. Apparently, one was a competitive deadlifter and the other had a world record in rock climbing. Abs that you could serve a mezze platter on, Sara declared.

Luna could feel her teeth grinding. She tossed her phone onto her bed, where it bounced once before coming to a stop far out of her reach. “Comparing myself to others does everyone a disservice,” she recited to the ceiling, though she had a hard time believing a word of it.

How could she not compare? Everyone else had relationships and houses and mezze-worthy abs, and what did Luna have? Her last hookup, a well-read barista with good cheekbones and a bad attitude, had fizzled out weeks ago. Luna disliked ghosting on principle, but in Rick’s case, she’d figured leaving his texts on read was the better part of valor.

Luna took a deep, cleansing lion’s breath. It would be more productive to focus on gratitude, she decided. She plucked a sparkly purple journal from one of the shelves above her desk and, uncapping a pen with her teeth, began to jot things down in her stubby script: She had a mother who loved and supported her. She was living her truth as a proud trans woman. She had an amazing group of friends. She lived in New York, like she’d always dreamed of doing. And she had a good, steady job. Even if it is a little frustrating at times, she scrawled.

As if in response, her work laptop pinged.

Luna frowned at the video chat icon bouncing on the screen. Why would Jennifer from HR be calling, and at the end of the day? They didn’t have anything on the calendar.

Maybe it was another Tim-related fire drill. Sometimes he’d close out of a window, think his file was deleted forever, and randomly call whoever he thought might be responsible for a good yell. HR got involved more often than IT.

Luna jammed her headset back over her ears and answered with audio only on her end. Jennifer’s glossy, stick-straight brown hair and wide, pearly smile filled her screen.

“Hi, Jen, I was actually about to log off for the day,” Luna said in her corporate voice, full of false cheer. She doodled a small sun in the margins of her journal. “Is this urgent, or can we circle back first thing tomorrow?” Tomorrow was a Friday, and Luna knew no one really got anything done on Fridays. Whatever the problem was, she could tackle it the following Monday.

“It is quite urgent, actually.” Jennifer mirrored Luna’s tone to perfection. “Oh, would you mind turning on your camera? I can’t see your video.”

Luna grimaced. This fucking company, always asking her to turn on her camera. Like there couldn’t possibly be a good reason as to why she wouldn’t want to stare at her own face for hours on end—and know other people were staring, too. The dysphoria was real sometimes. Part of the joy of working from home was not being perceived in a corporeal way, but video-chatting with actual video was being pushed as part of the whole “corporate culture of Papr Tigr” or whatever. She put her journal back on its shelf with a stifled sigh.

“Sure thing.” She switched her camera on. For fun, she had a cute Zoom background of cartoon bunnies romping through a field of flowers. And there she was, smack-dab in the middle of it, minimal makeup on her pale face—just her usual foundation and a touch of eyeliner—and her blonde hair pulled into a low ponytail so the purple dye that still clung to the last three inches wouldn’t be visible on camera. Lately she’d gotten some comments about how unprofessional her hair looked, even though Quin in finance had a blue streak in hers and she never got shit for it. But Luna was a team player; she could rock a ponytail until the last of the dye job got trimmed. “What’s up?”

Jennifer smiled back from her standard Zoom square, her office wall in the background. “Well, first of all, it’s nice to see your face for once!”

“Haha, yeah.” Luna kept smiling, glancing at the clock in the lower corner of the screen. It was ten minutes past quitting time.

“I wanted to catch you before the end of the day.” Jennifer’s smile did not abate, but it did take on a pitying edge. “These things are never easy for me. I want you to understand this is not personal. It’s just business.”

Luna’s brain shorted out for a second. She could see Jennifer’s mouth moving on the screen, but only a low buzz of static filtered through. She caught a few words, however.

Termination. Effective immediately.

“Wait. What? I’m being fired?” Her face was hot, the rest of her body cold. This could not be happening. “Why?”

“As I was explaining,” Jennifer said, still with that manic, saccharine smile plastered across her face, “the company is going through a lot of changes, and we had to make some tough decisions, one of which was to terminate low-performing positions.”

“But—but my performance has always been good. I just had that review last month—I had great feedback!” Luna tried not to look at her own blotchy face on the screen. It was the last thing she wanted to see.

“I can’t comment on internal documents,” Jennifer said crisply. “I can only tell you this decision is final.”

Luna blinked. On her Zoom square, she blinked right back, surrounded by fluffy bunnies. Oh, this was humiliating. “You made me train those two new assistants that were hired last month. Are you firing them, too? Or is it just me?”

Jennifer’s smile finally dropped. “I also can’t comment on the status of other employees, Luna. You know that.”

The answer was crystal clear, then. Of course they were keeping the younger, inexperienced, cheaper assistants and tossing Luna to the curb. That had probably been the plan all along.

Though—if they needed two of them to cover Luna’s workload, it wasn’t about the money. It was about other stuff. Like who looked more “approachable” on Zoom calls. Who was a better “fit” for the “culture.” All the standard code words for cis.

Her face felt like it was on fire. I will not cry, she told herself. I just won’t.

“Please, I know this must be difficult. It’s hard for me, too. But I am asking you to remain professional,” Jennifer said. She squinted at the screen. “I’m sending all the documentation regarding your severance package to your personal email now. It’s extremely generous, as you’ll see: two extra weeks on top of your final paycheck.”

Generous? That won’t even cover a month’s rent, Luna thought wildly.

Jennifer bulldozed ahead. “I’ve asked IT to lock your work laptop, so in about three minutes it will shut down and you won’t have any more access to company files.”

“You mean Tim’s log-in doc? The one that includes all his personal information, including his Social Security number?” Luna bit out. “By the way, you shouldn’t let him do stuff like that. You’re asking to get hacked. I’ve tried telling him a thousand times.”

Jennifer sniffed. “I shouldn’t have to remind you that if you retain those files, you will be subject to swift legal action.”

“I don’t plan on retaining anything. I’m just letting you know.”

“Well, you make it sound very threatening, Luna,” Jennifer said. “If I’m being honest, this is a big part of the reason why we have to let you go.”

“What, the fact that I’m pointing out very real dangers to the company?”

“No, your whole tone.” Jennifer’s face twisted into a sneer. “It’s a very off-putting tone.”

Luna’s mouth hung open, speechless. She fought the urge to bring up her performance reviews again; she’d always gotten high marks for her cheerful and professional demeanor. But obviously that didn’t matter right now.

“I don’t think I need another three minutes of this,” Luna managed to say once her mouth was back in working order. “Just send me a UPS label and I’ll ship the laptop back to you.”

“Ah.” Jennifer nodded jerkily and pretended to rearrange some papers on her desk. “Right. Do you happen to have the log-in for the UPS account or…?”

“Are you kidding me?” She was actually going to explode. Her blood was boiling. No one else at this terrible company knew what they were doing, and they expected her to help them out while she was booted out the door? “Bye, Jen. Thanks for the opportunity,” she said, sarcasm rolling off every syllable. She slammed her laptop shut. Hot tears welled in her eyes.

Okay. So that was one less thing for the gratitude journal.

Reading Group Guide

This reading group guide for Chef’s Choice includes an introduction, discussion questions, ideas for enhancing your book club, and a Q&A with author TJ Alexander. The suggested questions are intended to help your reading group find new and interesting angles and topics for your discussion. We hope that these ideas will enrich your conversation and increase your enjoyment of the book.


A fake-dating arrangement turns to real love in this deliciously delightful queer rom-com from the author of the sweetly satisfying Chef’s Kiss.

When Luna O’Shea is unceremoniously fired from her frustrating office job, she tries to count her blessings: she’s a proud trans woman who has plenty of friends, a wonderful roommate, and a good life in New York City. But blessings don’t pay the bills.

Enter Jean-Pierre, a laissez-faire trans man and the heir to a huge culinary empire—which he’ll only inherit if he can jump through the hoops his celebrity chef grandfather has placed in his path. First hoop: he needs a girlfriend, a role that Luna is happy to play . . . for the right price. She’s got rent to pay, after all! Second hoop: they both need to learn how to cook a series of elaborate, world-renowned family recipes to prove that Jean-Pierre is a worthy heir. Admittedly, Luna doesn’t even know how to crack an egg, but she’s not going to let that—or any pesky feelings for Jean-Pierre—stop her.

Another swoon-worthy and heartwarming queer love story from a charming new voice in romance.

Topics & Questions for Discussion

1. Luna and Jean-Pierre are like oil and water in many ways. Although this makes them approach life quite differently, it also makes them very well suited to each other in a classic example of opposites attracting. Describe each character’s qualities and why their differences make them a strong couple.

2. Luna’s mother is a huge part of Luna’s life, but sometimes her delivery is off, even when she means well. When Luna tells her mother about Jean-Pierre, she says, “I think it’s pretty neat, him being transgender too and all. You match!” How does this language miss the mark, even when Luna’s mother believes she is being supportive? Why do you think the author included this scene?

3. In Chapter 7, Luna thinks, “Remember, this is just a job . . . Keep it professional. This is a total stranger. He’s just your fake boyfriend.” How does the transactional nature of this relationship affect their actions towards each other? How are they able to get past it?

4. While Jean-Pierre, Luna, and Luna’s mother are out to brunch, the waiter misgenders Jean-Pierre. Why do you think the author included this scene? Do you think the situation should have been handled differently by anyone involved?

5. When Jean-Pierre says, “I have to believe, my Clair . . . that fate would have brought us together no matter what. To think otherwise is too painful to contemplate,” readers get a glimpse into Jean-Pierre’s budding feelings for Luna. Do you believe in fate? Why or why not?

6. In Chapter 9, Jean-Pierre says, “I am un homme. You are une femme. Transgender or not, that makes us a straight couple,” which Luna disagrees with and replies, “There is so much to unpack there, I’m going to need a fucking bellhop.” Discuss the significance of this conversation in the context of gender and sexuality and what you think the author is trying to convey.

7. On a night out in New York City, Luna is discriminated against and isn’t let into a club. While she immediately turns to leave, Jean-Pierre demands answers and entry into the club. Discuss their different stances and why they each react the way they do.

8. Jean-Pierre’s strained family relationships come to a head at the end of the novel. He says to his father, “You were trying to get me into a club I have no interest in entering . . . I do not need the respect of Papi . . . I have my own.”[LB1] Discuss this turning point in Jean-Pierre’s life and what it means for his future.

9. While Chef’s Choice tackles big, important topics, such as gender and sexual identity, family dynamics, class, and allyship, it is also a very funny novel. In what ways do characters use humor to get through challenging moments, and how do their senses of humor help you understand them better?

10. Which of the dishes and baked goods described in the novel would you most like to try? What techniques does TJ Alexander use to make the food sound enticing and delicious? Are there any recipes you plan to try making yourself?

11. What do you think Luna and Jean-Pierre’s relationship will look like in the coming years? How do you think they will grow and create a life together?

12. TJ Alexander said they want to write novels about queer joy. In what ways is this a joyful novel?

Enhance Your Book Club

1. Select one of the mouthwatering recipes that Luna and Jean-Pierre are tasked with mastering, and try making it yourself! Or better yet, have each book club member make a dish inspired by the book!

2. Chef’s Choice has an utterly charming cast of diverse and relatable characters. What actors would you cast for the screen version? Discuss with your book club whether it should be a film or TV series.

3. Visit @tjalexandernyc on Instagram/Twitter and for more information on Chef’s Choice. Consider inviting TJ to Zoom with your book club.

A Conversation with TJ Alexander

Q: Chef’s Choice is your second queer rom-com. How did the writing process differ from how you approached writing Chef’s Kiss?

A: Well, it was certainly a different experience to write a book on purpose! Chef’s Kiss wasn’t exactly an accident, but it did start out as a fun, private exercise that I wasn’t sure anyone would actually read. I knew people were going to read Chef’s Choice before I even started writing it (You’re one of them! Hello!), so that changed things. In some ways it was more pressure, but in other ways it was good to have that focus. Like, okay, game time, let’s write this thing for real! Also, writing from an actual outline and not Just Vibes is a big shift. I like it now and will probably keep doing it, but it’s definitely a different lifestyle.

Q: Chef’s Choice takes place in the same universe as Chef’s Kiss. Can you describe what it was like to return to this setting and give readers a taste of Simone’s and Ray’s lives while also focusing on telling Luna and Jean-Pierre’s story?

A: It was very comforting to come home to the Chef ’verse. I felt so lucky to get the chance to extend Simone’s and Ray’s fictional lives a tad, which was lovely, but what I was most excited about was giving Luna her starring role. She was clamoring for it all through Chef’s Kiss; I could tell she wanted to be a main character. And I felt kind of guilty, like, girl, please be patient, I swear I’ll give you your moment. Thank god I did.

Q: How did you develop Luna and Jean-Pierre as characters? Were you inspired by people you know or were they completely imagined?

A: I would say they’re both 99 percent imagined. It’s funny because lots of people who know us assume I based Luna on my wife, but my wife doesn’t do yoga or believe in astrology or any of that Luna-ish stuff. She does like cheese, but who doesn’t. Jean-Pierre is a funny case. He’s mentioned very briefly, not even by name, in Chef’s Kiss. At that time, I didn’t intend for him to ever be fleshed out into a real character. It was only when I sat down and said, “Okay, let’s give Luna her love story. Who am I going to pair her with?” that I hit upon the idea of taking that tiny kernel of a character and turning him into this romantic hero. I went through the whole roster of minor characters from Chef’s Kiss before I landed on that, though! In some alternate dimension, Luna could have ended up with Petey or Kelsey. Lucky for JP, I remembered that one line of dialog.

Q: Why did you decide on a romance between a trans man and trans woman? What about this dynamic is unique and something you were excited to explore on the page?

A: I think T4T couples are pretty great because I’m part of one! You don’t often see a relationship like that in media, and I wanted to show readers what it could look like. Also, I heard a few comments on Chef’s Kiss saying that the discussions of gender were pretty basic—and that was true! Simone, like many people I love, really needed Gender 101. But I was excited to have Luna and Jean-Pierre taking it a step further and arguing about trans issues on the page. It’s fictional and obviously heightened for comedy, but these are facets of trans life. We have lots of arguments about this stuff because we’re kind of ersatz professors of gender theory, and we think about it a little more than your average cis person.

Q: Luna and Jean-Pierre are tasked with making extremely complex, exquisite dishes—from Braised Saddle of Rabbit to Duck Leg Confit with Foie Gras Terrine to Gâteau Marjolaine à la Aubert. How did you come up with these gourmet recipes? Have you made any of the recipes yourself?

A: Heck NO, I haven’t made any of Chef Henri’s recipes! All of them, apart from the marjolaine cake, are completely invented by me as jokes. Coming up with them was a fun day in the writing room, actually! I was lucky enough to have some friends who had worked in fine dining in the past, so I talked with them about the fiddliest things they’d made, and I also looked up a few old menus from Michelin-starred restaurants (though I won’t name names) to find the most ridiculous descriptions. I have all the respect in the world for fine dining chefs; they have a very difficult job, but even they would admit some of these dishes they’re putting out sound pretty silly. Anyway, please do not attempt to make these fictional dishes. I don’t think you can even whip ramps. You can try, but I think it would be disappointing! They’re so much better unwhipped.

Q: Do you have any hopes for what trans and nonbinary readers will take away from this? And for cisgender (queer or straight) readers?

A: I hope trans and nonbinary folks get a good chuckle or two out of this book! A fun time, a little reprieve. A chance to maybe see themselves as heroes in a story, but if they don’t, that’s okay too. Cis readers? I mean, I love y’all, but not everything’s about you, hahaha! I hope you enjoy a peek into this world. You’re welcome! (Maybe it’s too much to hope that a fun read will galvanize cis people into caring about the rising terror of anti-trans legislation in America, but hey, that would also be cool. I don’t care what you do to help us, cis folks, but please do something.)

Q: You’ve created a beautifully diverse and authentic cast of characters in different stages of their lives who are navigating love, life, and loss in different ways. Who was your favorite character to write and why?

A: Ray has the highest joke density of any character (still!) so they’re always fun to write, but I think Jean-Pierre is my current favorite child. He’s kind, he’s arrogant, he’s weird, he’s over-caffeinated, he’s too French for this world—he’s my sweet cheese, my rotten solider, etc. He ended up having this incredibly strong voice, which I really wasn’t expecting, but since he had to stand up against Luna, who is Main Character Distilled, he had to grow into this fully formed guy. I’m really proud of him, you know?

Q: The dedication of Chef’s Choice reads, “Actually, this one’s for me.” Explain!

A: Fine, gosh! (Bit pushy, but all right.) When I sat down to plot out this book, unsure if my agent or editor or anyone would actually go for it, I had that little voice in my head telling me this was a bad idea, that it was too silly, too self-indulgent, too selfish. That voice sucks. That voice can go to hell, honestly. And after a lifetime of trying to make other people happy, I think I can stand to be a little selfish now. I wrote that dedication to remind myself that my stories are for me first and the rest of the world second. Luna and Jean-Pierre exist because I needed them, and sharing them is a gift, not a burden.

Also, it sounds pretty badass, that dedication, doesn’t it?

Q: What are you working on next?

A: My third book, Second Chances in New Port Stephen, is out this December! So get ready for a second chance rom-com about a trans guy who returns to his Florida hometown for Christmas and falls back in love with his first boyfriend.

About The Author

Photograph by Demi Y. Guo

TJ Alexander, the critically acclaimed author of Second Chances in New Port Stephen, Chef’s Kiss, and Chef’s Choice, writes about queer love. Originally from Florida, they received their MA in writing and publishing from Emerson College in Boston. They live in New York City with their wife and various houseplants.

Product Details

  • Publisher: Atria/Emily Bestler Books (May 30, 2023)
  • Length: 336 pages
  • ISBN13: 9781982189105

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Raves and Reviews

"Urgent and intimate."

– The New York Times Book Review

"Generous, tender, decadent, and sparklingly funny, CHEF'S CHOICE is a revelation as sublime as biting into an eclair. I found myself howling with laughter, ugly-crying, and falling in desperate love with Luna and Jean-Pierre. As with a perfect meal, you'll want to savor every moment and share it with everyone you love."

– Lana Harper, New York Times bestselling author of PAYBACK'S A WITCH

"TJ Alexander’s witty and insightful voice, complex characters, and full-throated celebration of the joy of queer community make CHEF’S CHOICE a treat worth savoring."

– Ava Wilder, author of HOW TO FAKE IT IN HOLLYWOOD 

"CHEF’S CHOICE is at once an enormously fun romp of romance tropes while also being incredibly important—by turns genuinely hilarious and swooningly romantic, and all the while, unabashedly, joyously trans. I love both Luna and Jean-Pierre with my whole heart, and I couldn't put their story down. I am so glad this book exists."

– Anita Kelly, author of LOVE & OTHER DISASTERS

"Start with two charming, lovable main characters, add a lot of laughs, and finish with a healthy pinch of spice and you've got Chef's Choice. I devoured every morsel of this delicious romance."

– Amanda Elliot, author of BEST SERVED HOT and SADIE ON A PLATE

"CHEF'S CHOICE is a total delight, filled with queer joy and found family and so much warmth. Luna and Jean-Pierre stole my heart. Jean-Pierre is a tour de force of grumpy depressed European queer chaos and I would personally die for him."

– Cat Sebastian, author of THE QUEER PRINCIPLES OF KIT WEBB

"In a world where content is increasingly stale, TJ Alexander is delectably fresh. Their characters are always vivid, their stories always delightful. CHEF’S CHOICE adds some much needed trans rep to the romance genre and is equally a story of both escapism and resistance. You don’t need to look much further for your next favorite book!"

– Katalina Gamarra, author of BEN AND BEATRIZ 

"A love letter to the trans community, CHEF'S CHOICE is a heartwarming delight! TJ Alexander's writing is a feast for the senses, sizzling with wit, charm, and the kind of characters that keep you chasing pages long into the night. Get ready to fall hard for Luna and Jean-Pierre!"

– Courtney Kae, author of IN THE EVENT OF LOVE

"With hilarious banter, culinary delights, meaningful self-discovery, and two hot idiots I couldn’t wait to watch fall in love, this novel is everything I wanted and more. TJ Alexander’s blend of humor and heart is unmatched."

– Susie Dumond, author of QUEERLY BELOVED 

"Addictively fun."

– Teen Vogue

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