KG MacGregorAllyn Teague may be a gay divorcee, but she’s hardly happy about it…

Seattle is known as The Jet City, and that’s exactly what Allyn Teague’s wife Melody intends to do: jet. Melody is callow and shallow and out―for number one, that is. Nevertheless, Allyn is determined to uphold Seattle’s more munificent moniker, The City of Goodwill, and is willing to pardon her perfidious partner for the good of their marriage.

But her altruism is more odious than melodious to Melody, who doesn’t share Allyn’s fondness for kindness. Too soon, Allyn finds herself loveless, hopeless, and sleepless in Seattle. She may be a gay divorcee, but she’s hardly happy about it.

The same goes for Bea Lawson, the local Pak & Ship proprietress, the postal service Allyn uses for work. Like Allyn, Bea’s beloved has divorced her, and Bea, unwilling to pack it in, even at her ex’s behest, would rather dote on her dog than fawn over her woebegone customer.

They can at least Bea friends though, can’t they? But Allyn too is reluctant to rubber-stamp a relationship with another woman, even a platonic one, because her energy is enveloped in the approaching―and, in Bea’s eyes, encroaching―rapprochement with Melody.

On that note, Bea feels boxed in. Will Melody chime in with a request to return to Allyn’s life? And if she does, will Allyn say “Leave me be” or “Leave me, Bea”? Either way, someone will be sent packing.

That someone won’t be the author. KG MacGregor has assembled a parcel of detectable, delectable, and accessible personalities. Especially indelible is Bea’s erstwhile wife Wendy, a woman with more insight than the observation deck at the Space Needle.

Life After Love emphasizes empathy and puts passion into compassion, serving as a blueprint for outstanding relationships and a reminder that you can experience a life of love after all―if you embrace new Beginnings.

Get it on Apple Books