A Mighty Good Man
Tracy Adamson loves Jack Winthrop. There’s no doubt about that. He’s a great friend, an awesome lover and just a damn good man. She’d been the one to propose, the one to suggest they live together, YET she can’t commit to a date to marry him. Issues from her past will make her lose the love of her life if she’s not careful. Damn. Life would be so good if she could just get out of her own way. More
Tracy Adamson loves Jack Winthrop. She feels like the words should be carved into a tree, or written in wet cement, that’s how strongly she feels about him. She hadn’t loved him from the moment she’d met him, no, but she’d felt an undeniable attraction that had her sleeping with him only three days after meeting him in a Paris cafe. Now, here they are two years later and they’re engaged to be married. She’s proposed to him, moved in with him, and spends almost every waking moment thinking about him. YET, she cannot set a date to marry the man. The man that everyone in her life knows is a good man, heck, a great man.
It’s the usual problem: issues. Tracy has issues, and she fears that these issues will make the one man she’s sure she’s supposed to spend the rest of her life with walk right out the door. Damn. Life would be so good if she could just get out of her own way.
Jack is engaged to a competitive, neurotic woman and he knows it. He’d known what he was getting into when she’d proposed, but he’d said yes because of his love for her. He hadn’t been able to imagine his future without her. But he’s afraid of losing her, and is starting to wonder if love is enough, if he is enough to help Tracy fight off the demons from her childhood that prevent her from moving forward. He certainly wants to be, but realizes that this is something she has to figure out and WANT to figure out alone. He hopes she does, because something Has. Got. To. Give. Or else both of their worst fears could be realized.