"Once Upon Another Time" by Rosary McQuestion



DESCRIPTION AS ON AMAZON:

Six years ago, when Aubrey McCory was twenty-eight years old, her fairytale dream of living happily-ever-after ended the day her husband died. Emotionally damaged with an unhealed heart, she sometimes fantasizes about what it would be like to see her husband one last time, like in her favorite movie “Ghost” when Sam said his final goodbye to Molly. Then five days before the seventh anniversary of his death, a glitch in the universe gives Aubrey the psychic ability to hear what people are thinking. And by all accounts, she seems to also have made a psychic connection with the dearly departed – namely her deceased husband.

As fate would have it, she also meets hunky Gavin Donnelly – whom she feels might be the next Mr. Right – and her life becomes topsy-turvy.

Her hippy parents, the Abbie and Anita Hoffman of suburbia, have Aubrey questioning her sanity after they leak a secret that Aunt Millie threw herself off the Brooklyn Bridge after hearing voices. Then there’s the fiasco of Aubrey trying to hold a connection with the dead when her new psychic ability doesn’t come with an instruction manual or tech support. And she can’t lean on her best friend, former debutante Laura Wentworth, who inhabits the heady spheres of society, without looking like a kook.

Aubrey's life was complicated enough before photos rattled off bookshelves and the sound of wind chimes played in her head. Soon she’s juggling a demanding career, a six-year-old son, a freaky spiritualist, and the belief that her husband’s spirit is trying to tell her something of great importance. All while she tries to reclaim her heart and not lose the next love of her life.





Rosary McQuestion delivered in this haunting romance. Aubrey grieves over her lost husband so intensely, she evokes his image, or is he there in ghost form to lead her down a path to happiness. This book contains so many questions about life and death, and what happens to a person when they die, it's compelling. Add that to the quirky characters, addicting plot, and budding new romance, and you have a winner. Aubrey has to decide between past and future or figure out how they mesh and make sense. She's given another shot at monumental romance, and I walked away from the book feeling good about the possibility of a second chance when your happily ever is cut short. I teared up. I laughed out loud at a couple of scenes with her son, and the 'sissified dog.' I strongly recommend this book.

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