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About the book
  • Published: 1 May 2010
  • ISBN: 9781409081043
  • Imprint: Transworld Digital
  • Format: EBook
  • Pages: 368

Shopaholic Abroad

(Shopaholic Book 2)




Continuing the story of Confessions of a Shopaholic, now a major movie.

For Rebecca Bloomwood, life is peachy. She has a job on morning TV, telling people how to manage their money – a subject on which she is an expert. Her bank manager is actually being nice to her, despite being just a tad overdrawn. And the icing on the brioche is that her boyfriend is moving to New York …and has asked her to go with him.

New York! The Museum of Modern Art! The Guggenheim! The Metropolitan Opera House! And Becky does mean to go to all these. Honestly. It's just that it seems silly not to check out a few other places first. Like Bloomingdales. And Saks. And that amusing little place she's been told about where you can sometimes get a Prada dress for $10. Or was it $100? Anyway, it's full of fantastic bargains.

Shopaholic Abroad – because there just aren't enough shops in Britain.

  • Pub date: 1 May 2010
  • ISBN: 9781409081043
  • Imprint: Transworld Digital
  • Format: EBook
  • Pages: 368

About the Author

Sophie Kinsella

Sophie Kinsella is an international bestselling writer. She is the author of many number one bestsellers, including the hugely popular Shopaholic series. She has also written seven bestselling novels as Madeleine Wickham and several books for children. She lives in the UK with her husband and family.

Also by Sophie Kinsella

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Praise for Shopaholic Abroad

“A laugh-a-minute read”

Glamour

“Sophie Kinsella's likeable characters and her keen eye for the absurd make this book hugely enjoyable.”

Waterstones Books Quarterly

“Witty and hilarious”

Cosmopolitan

“Kinsella comes good with lots of light-hearted laughs and a mushy ending to die for.”

Mirror

“Fast, funny and slick, this is a sure-fire bestseller.”

Sunday Mirror

“Popular fiction at its glorious best: a loveable heroine, page after page of bellylaughs and the enormous comfort of knowing that us out-of-control shoppers are not alone.”

Sunday Independent


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