Broke-Ass Women's Club
by Sharon Sala
Literature and Fiction: Women's Fiction
December 21, 2021
Available in: e-Book, Trade Size
Four newly widowed women face the shock of their lives in this novel from a New York Times--bestselling “consummate storyteller” (Debbie Macomber).
David Logan is a con man with four wives he plays like a deck of cards—until a car accident deals him a dead man’s hand.
Now the women he lied to—who thought they were happily settled down with the man of their dreams—have their lives turned upside down by a knock on their doors. All but one of them are left penniless and about to lose their homes, and all of them are too shocked to grieve.
Finding out they’d been deceived was bad enough, but coming face to face with each other at the funeral home wasn’t quite what they’d expected. Before the day was over, the first wife—the only legal one—made them an offer they couldn’t refuse…
From Sharon Sala, a winner of numerous honors including the Nora Roberts Lifetime Achievement Award, this is a poignant, funny story of four women wrestling with betrayal, grief, and anger—and finding hope for the future in their unexpected friendship.
Sharon Sala is a Native Oklahoman and still lives within a two hour drive of where she was born. First published in 1991, she is a New York Times/USA Today, bestselling author with 132 plus books published in seven different genres, including Romantic Suspense, Mystery, Young Adult, Western, Fiction, Women’s Fiction and Non-Fiction. Industry Awards include: · Eight-time RITA finalist. (Romance Industry award)
· The Janet Dailey Award.
· Five-time Career Achievement winner from RT Magazine.
· Five time winner of the National Reader’s Choice Award.
· Five time winner of the Colorado Romance Writer’s Award of Excellence.
· Heart of Excellence Award.
· Booksellers Best Award.
· Nora Roberts Lifetime Achievement Award RITA, presented by RWA.
· Centennial Award from RWA for recognition of her 100th published novel. With two great-grandmothers of Native American descent on her father’s side of the family, one belonging to the Cherokee tribe, and the other a member of the Cree Tribe, she has followed the path of a storyteller, and considers it her gift from Spirit. Most of her stories come first to her as dreams, which then become the books she writes. She dreams in color, with dialogue, and when she writes, she sees the scenes in her head as a movie playing out before her. Writing changed her life, her world, and her fate.