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The Theory of (Not Quite) Everything
by Kara Gnodde
Finding your soulmate is tricky at the best of times but for Mimi its nearly impossible. Mimi lives in her childhood home with her brother – the home they have shared since the tragic death of her parents when she was 18. Art is a mathematical genius, totally dependent on his sister. He spends his days working on the p versus Np problem which he believes will change the world. So when Mimi asks for help in her soulmate search, Art comes up with a mathematical formula for her to follow and is totally unimpressed when Mimi doesn’t apply the algorithm. In fact, he absolutely does not trust Frank at all. Which is a real problem because Mimi is falling in love…
Written by Joburg-born, Kara Gnodde, and accompanied by rave reviews from some of the big-name romance authors, this is a delightful, heart-warming read. Sibling bonds, finding love and the problem of applying logic to matters of the heart with some sneaky twists…. I loved it!
Please watch Kara Gnodde chatting about her book.
Gorgeous – Rosie Walsh, bestselling author of The Man Who Didn’t Call
If this novel about mathematicians were a math problem, and Kara Gnodde set out to prove that love is varied, unpredictable, and infinite in its capacity to expand, then she’s done it. I adored this quirky, big-hearted book. – Mary Beth Keane, New York Times bestselling author of Ask Again, Yes
A delightfully clever tale of first love, loss and an unforgettable sibling relationship – Marianne Cronin, author of The One Hundred Years of Lenni and Margot
Such a special novel. Tender, unique and uplifting, it explores sibling love, romantic love and the love between friends. Such an accomplished debut. – Beth O’Leary, bestselling author of The Flat Share and The Road Trip
[A] sunny debut, in which heart and mind must work together to shed light on a family secret – Daily Mail