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  • Hodder & Stoughton

One More Chance

Liz Ryan

5 Reviews

Rated 0

Fiction, Sagas

A heart-warming story of two women who leave Ireland for France and how their lives change, from the highly-acclaimed Irish journalist whose novels of life in Ireland speak for a generation.

Two very different women, from two very different backgrounds, leave Ireland for France to make their dreams come true.
Shona Fitzpatrick is bright and beautiful. Yet everything she touches seems to turn to dust. Her job is under threat and her boyfriend rejects her hopes for their life together. A future that once looked rosy now looks rocky.
Aileen Hegarty has, according to her decent but dull husband Joe, been watching too much television. That must be why she wants to uproot their family for a new life in an unknown country. But Aileen sees far more than fun and sun on her horizons: she sees a chance to heal her family of the wound that has been throbbing under its skin for sixteen years.
Shona and Aileen both need new lives. But can they help each other to get them

'Liz Ryan understands not only a woman's heart but a woman's mind' Terry Keane Sunday Times

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Praise for One More Chance

  • 'Characters are good, well rounded, imaginable people...One More Chance is about feelings, friendships and dreams. It's an enjoyable read.' Sunday Independent on One More Chance - .

  • 'Liz Ryan is smart and funny and she writes well.' Irish Times

  • 'Look out Maeve Binchy, Liz Ryan has you in her sights.' Liverpool Echo

  • 'Liz Ryan is fast becoming a household name . . . a witty and light read. Like a perfect beach book.' Irish Tatler on A Year of Her Life - .

  • 'Liz Ryan's language and style is as fresh as the French landscape and the action whips along with all the verve we have come to expect from the journalist. It's a scintillating helping of fiction to savour on these dark winter nights.' Ireland on Sunday on One More Chance

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Liz Ryan

Having been a journalist with Independent Newspapers in Dublin for nearly twenty years, Liz Ryan continues to comment in print and on radio on Irish tourism and current affairs, dividing her time between Ireland and France.

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