For the last year, Jay Warren has struggled to find the nerve to tell his wife he's gay. Every time he gets the chance, though, he freezes up. He's ashamed of hiding it all this time, he doesn't want to hurt her, and the guilt has been almost unbearable.
When his wife dies suddenly, Jay's conscience threatens to eat him alive.
Funeral director Scott Lawson deals with the bereaved every day, and he's all too familiar with the inside of the closet. He offers Jay some much-needed compassion and understanding, and from that connection comes a friendship that quickly - perhaps too quickly - turns into something more.
But are grief, guilt, and loneliness the only things tying them together? Or, will Scott get fed up with being used as an emotional crutch before Jay realizes what he has?
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Loved Charlie's narration, too much angst tho
- Morgan A Skye
Oh My, I usually like Witt's stories but not this
I disliked the narrator and the MC Jay, who came across as a very selfish person. I DNF the audio so he may have gotten better, but after the "date" like a week after his wife's death, I was like NOPE.
Her failure to get me to sympathize with Jay, which I think was likely her intention because frankly I couldn't find anything likeable about him.
No, he was very slow and it made the story move slowly too.
- MoveMeIntoBooks "Spoiled reader who has gotten a bit too used to having her books read to her."