Poppy never thought her husband wanted children - especially not with her best friend.
When Poppy arrives home to find her husband and best friend sitting side by side at her kitchen table, she thinks they're planning her a birthday surprise . . .
Little does she know, they're waiting to tell her about their affair. And worse, that they're having a baby.
Now everywhere she goes, mothers are reminding her of their betrayal.
So when Poppy meets a woman who wants to help her fight back, it seems like a good idea.
But how well does she know her?
Is she there to help . . . or does she have an agenda of her own?
What readers are saying:
'I stayed up late reading this . . . it was brilliant'
'An evocative, exciting story filled with a dark humour'
'Just as compelling and moreish as I'd expected'
'I was hooked and raced through'
I devoured it, loved it and totally escaped into it. Fun and topical
Makes entertaining play of the rivalry between mums and non-mums
A firecracker of a novel
A darkly droll page-turner
Super addictive, cleverly plotted and ridiculously relatable, Those Other Women by Nicola Moriarty is yet another captivating read from the wildly talented Moriarty family. I raced through this book in a single sitting and was genuinely upset when I had to part ways with the characters in the end. This is definitely one of those books where the characters begin to feel like your new best friends within the first few chapters
This novel shows the same sharp eye for neat plotting that Nicola Moriarty revealed in her last novel, The Fifth Letter. Moriarty is fair-minded about this conflict, often manages to be funny about it, and deftly employs the features and uses of Facebook to kick along the plot
Nicola Moriarty instinctively knows what we want to read and gives it to us on a platter - juicy, topical, honestly raw and full of twists and turns that we never see coming, Those Other Women does everything right
Moriarty trains a spotlight on the pitfalls of social media and how quickly rumour is presented as fact
Super addictive, cleverly plotted and ridiculously relatable . . . the characters begin to feel like your new best friends
A darkly droll page-turner . . . a tasty divertissement
Nicola Moriarty, the author of Those Other Women, reflects on the meaning of 'happily ever after' and explains why she finds herself adding disclaimers to the end of fairytales.
In this extract from Nicola Moriarty's Those Other Women, three women deal with secrets and lies