A mid-30s journalist, she works for a free newspaper called Urban Trend -- and writes a popular agony aunt column under the pseudonym of Betty Carpenter.
Betty Carpenter’s advice to her readers is compassionate, clever and practical. She has a reputation for supplying sympathetic, workable solutions to readers who come to her with a bewildering range of relationship problems.
But if anyone needs the help of an agony aunt, it’s Tansy herself.
Her own love life is a major disaster area, and that’s putting it mildly. She’s having unsatisfactory affairs with two married men and has been stalking a third.
As her relationships start falling apart, it seems that there’s nowhere to go for a single, sexy, self-deluding, Rubenesque redhead with a taste for expensive restaurants, illicit liaisons and Aperol Spritzers.
But then a chance of happiness comes from an unexpected source, and it looks as though Tansy may find true love after all – with the help of Betty Carpenter.
Will Tansy meet her perfect match?
Or can Miss Match only match up other people?
'Miss Match is sparkling romantic comedy, perfect for fans of Jane Green and Sophie Kinsella.
Nicola Yeager writes: 'As this new one is over seventy-two thousand words, it's classed as a novel rather than a novella. It's predecessor, Summer Loving, is also referred to by my publisher as a novel (that was over fifty thousand words). There's a bit of argument as to whether it's the length or other factors that make something a novel or not. I don't know. Is length important? Many women I know say that it is. Length has always been very important to me, although many of my male friends say that it's not the length that counts, it's what you do with the words. I would disagree. If you're really greedy for a good, long, hard satisfying read that leaves you exhausted but ready for more, then length is always important. Do any other chick lit readers feel the same way?'
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