In bestselling author Mary B. Morrison's steamiest novel yet, the timing finally seems to be right for Darius Jones and Fancy Taylor—but what they discover about one another may surprise them…
“Money can’t buy happiness.” Fancy’s heard that one before. And she still doesn’t buy it—no matter how many times it’s been proven in her own life. But with Darius, things will be different. This time Fancy’s going to get to know the man before she gets intimate with him…then she’ll get her share…
As far as relationships go, Darius has a past of his own. Currently, he’s praying that he isn’t the father of estranged wife Ciara’s expected baby—or anyone else’s. Even if he were interested in fatherhood, he can’t afford it. His wealthy parents have taken control of his business. With his bank accounts dwindling, Darius is forced to make some big changes.
Meanwhile, Fancy is making some changes of her own. She’s soaring in a new career as a realtor and is determined to improve her relationship with her mother. She’s also resolved to stick to her plan regarding Darius. But when he gets in trouble with the law and his name hits the headlines, Darius learns who his real friends are, and Fancy is number one. Until she makes a shocking confession that renews Darius’s lifelong distrust of women…
To quell his heartache, Darius focuses on life as the ultimate player. But nothing and no one can get Fancy off his mind. Now, his only choice is to make things right—and prove to Fancy that nothing has ever felt like this….
Praise For The Novels Of Mary B. Morrison
He’s Just A Friend
“The hottest book I’ve read this year.” —Carl Weber, #1 Bestselling author of Baby Momma Drama
“A page-turner that will keep readers’ attention and entertain them in the process.” —QBR, The Black Book Review
Never Again Once More
“After reading this intriguing story about love, faith, and happiness, you may never say never again.” —E. Lynn Harris, New York Times bestselling author
“Morrison delivers a deep, passionate story that holds readers from beginning to end.” —Black Issues Book Review