Tuesday, 29 December 2015

Pre-order Entwined Destiny #MulticulturalRomance

Today is the day you can get your own copy of Entwined Destiny and have it magically (or technologically) appear on your eReader on the 12th of January.

The Blurb
Time is ticking away for Adjoa Twum. She has until the end of the year to find a guy, fall in love, and marry. Or else, her father will disinherit her from the family business. Adjoa hasn’t had success with the dating game. No man meets her expectations. Esi, her cousin, suggests a fake relationship with Adjoa’s best friend, Kwame Opoku, to pacify her relentless father.

Kwame thinks Adjoa’s request is ridiculous. Posing as her boyfriend might get tricky, but he can’t say no to those beautiful eyes. Once the falsified relationship begins, things heat up. He discovers deep feelings for her, feelings that might lose Adjoa and her friendship.

Should they take the chance and up it to the next level?

Adjoa’s polite knuckle knock hadn’t worked, so her fist had to meet the door. He could sleep through anything. “Kwame, it’s me.”

When the door swung open, her eyes met a tall, sexy man with no shirt. The sprinkling of dark curly hair on his well-muscled chest forced her fingers to grip the handle of her bag so she wouldn’t reach out to stroke him.

A bicep flexed as he reached up to rub his eye. She’d always been a sucker for a man with a well-toned body, and this one met all of her muscle criteria.

Her gaze roamed up to the face scowling down at her. Holy crap. It was Kwame’s body she’d been ogling. She pushed past him so he couldn’t see her blush and headed into the kitchen. Grabbing a bottle of water from the fridge, she gulped it down. It didn’t come close to cooling her off. What was going on?

“Why aren’t you dressed? It’s seven.” She glanced down at her watch. “Five after seven to be exact. You should be ready to go.”

“I had a late night.”

Another swig of water at the sound of the sexy rumble of his morning voice didn’t help with the quiver in her stomach. Who was this man and why did he affect her like this? She hadn’t felt this way since she’d had that brief flutter of attraction in college. It had been easy to get over him when he started dating that hussy architect major.

“What were you doing? Computer work?” Please say yes. For years, they’d avoided detailed discussions about the people they dated; it seemed to be a mutual unspoken agreement between them.
“You know me too well.”

Relief flowed out of her in the form of a long exhale, glad he hadn’t been with a woman last night. Not that it should matter. Just because she’d asked him to be her fake man didn’t mean he couldn’t see other women. She didn’t even care. “Not good enough to circumvent you not being awake by now. Get going. Make it quick so both of us aren’t late.”

As he shuffled toward the bathroom, her gaze wandered down to his tight ass. Placing the cold, half-empty water bottle on her warm neck, she snapped her attention away. All of a sudden, her nerdy friend Kwame had morphed into a tempting man.


  1. Looks Great!!! I Pre-Ordered my Copy!!!!!

  2. Oh, how exciting! Really loving this excerpt and Adjoa's awkwardness throughout it. Best of luck with this release!

  3. That father is an idiot. What kind of nasty hook up does he expect with that kind of demand? But in bookland it is a way more feasible idea than some other fare. Congrats Nana and the story sounds great even if I think that dad...sigh, different cultures I guess.

    1. I love your reaction Sheena-kay. It's interesting, here in Ghana they still do arranged marriages. People marry off their teenage girls because they can't afford to take care of them. It's so sad. There's a campaign against it, but change is hard for many people.

      I don't want to give away any spoilers so I'll let you be mad at the dad... for now.

  4. I got all excited about Sheena-Kay's comment. I do think Adjoa's dad is the limit though I can understand his reasoning from the cultural perspective.

    Sounds like a great book, Nana. Kindle finally lands this weekend. So keeping my fingers crossed.

    1. Arranged marriages haven't disappeared from many cultures, but it's fading out. Have fun with your new Kindle.


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