Series: Parallel Duet #1
everything can be explained by science.
an irresistible patient who knows things about him she shouldn’t. And insists
that at some point, she was his wife.
details of the life they shared. She’s desperate for the dreams to stop. With
each one, she finds herself craving what she had with Nick more than the
life—and the fiancé—she already has.
deny, but one that might destroy everything.
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hoping, praying, for a reaction. Some memory that will provide an answer
walking into the home of your favorite childhood friend as an adult. Familiar,
but meaningless. Why the hell did I ever think seeing it might heal a brain
tumor? I was expecting miracles.”
arms, forcing her to meet my eye. “Who says it would have to be a miracle?” I
ask. “We can’t explain anything that’s happening. But there was a time
when people couldn’t explain the change in seasons, or sunlight, or gravity. It
doesn’t mean there wasn’t an explanation. It just meant it hadn’t been
discovered. Why should this be any different?”
“But the tumor—you don’t actually believe we can stop it.”
She can’t start losing hope now. I need her to keep fighting until we find a
solution. “Do I think it’s unlikely this can fix the tumor? Yeah. But your tumor
is also unlike anything I’ve ever seen. And how could I say it was impossible
anyway? Every day, you and I are witnessing the impossible. We’re having the
same dreams, for God’s sake. You know things you couldn’t possibly know, and
from the moment I met you, it felt like you were…”
both. I’ve never called anyone mine in my life, and she is with someone
else. But I also know what I said was right. She is meant to be mine, and
somehow today I need to convince her of that.
O’Roark lives in Washington DC with her three children—Jack, Lily and
Patrick—and attempts to write when not driving a child to sports or answering
questions about the next meal and the whereabouts of batteries/phone
chargers/Halloween candy. A former medical writer, she has bachelor’s degrees
in journalism and psychology from the University of Texas, and a master’s in
counseling psychology from the University of Notre Dame. She really hasn’t used
any of her degrees, and wishes she’d invested all that tuition in Apple stock