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Jumping to Conclusions: The Milton St John Trilogy

Christina Jones

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Modern & contemporary fiction (post c 1945)

Falling in love isn t all hearts and flowers. Falling in love with the wrong person, the person you really should never trust, can lead to heartbreak. But no-one ever promised Jemima that falling in love was going to be easy

The final instalment in the addictively charming The Milton St John Trilogy!

Readers LOVE Christina Jones' enthralling tales!

'As feel-good and cosy as a goosedown duvet' JILL MANSELL

'Awesome page turner by an author who never fails to enthral me. Fantastically written, the book is lethally addictive!' ***** Reader review

'This woman is absolutely amazing, draws you in so you keep on reading whenever you can' ***** Reader review

'Brilliant, could not put this book down!!' ***** Reader review

'Loved it and didn't want it to end!' ***** Reader review

'Another brilliant read I have to read more from Christina jones!' ***** Reader review

No-one ever promised that falling in love was going to be easy...

Jemima Carlisle's father lost their home, their money, and even her mother through his gambling addiction, so it's hardly surprising that his daughter hates everything to do with horseracing with a passion.

Opening a bookshop in Milton St John, a village right in the middle of all the biggest race training yards in the country, isn't the brightest thing she's ever done. The bookshop suddenly becoming the focus for village intrigue doesn't exactly help matters, but when Jemima falls for jump jockey and lady-killer Charlie Somerset, she quickly learns that jumping to conclusions is bound to end in disaster...

Love Christina Jones' captivating novels? Then check out the fabulously joyful Summer at Sandcastle Cottage and Christmas at Sandcastle Cottage. You won't be disappointed!

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Christina Jones

Christina Jones has written all of her life (as well as having millions of Proper Jobs including factory worker, secretary, nightclub dancer, blood donor attendant, barmaid, waitress, civil servant and fruit picker) Christina first had a short story published when she was just 14 years old. She has written for teenage and women's magazines - fiction and non-fiction - for a number of years, had her own humour column in The Oxford Times, and has contributed to national newspapers.

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