You Never Can Tell

Front Cover
HarperCollins, Apr 30, 2002 - Fiction - 384 pages
3 Reviews
How can you find a man who doesn't want to be found?"Where is he now?" That's the question on everyone's lips about strong, sexy Native American Kole Kills Crow. He was once a media darling -- men wanted to be him... women wanted to be with him. But tragedy convinced Kole that it was time to vanish. Now, reporter Heather Reardon has ,turned up at his door, and although she's a tempting package, it's one he's hesitant to open -- at first.

Heather is feeling pretty proud of herself for finding her man -- even if she does have to track him down in some backwoods bar -- until she discovers that the hero of her fantasies wants nothing to do with his past. Nights spent together in his warm cabin reawaken the fire within him, and Heather ignites a shared passion that neither of them expected. But then Kole is thrust back into the harsh public spotlight, forcing him to face down the demons that still haunt him... and making Heather wonder if she can trust her heart. to a lover who will never be completely hers.

What people are saying - Write a review

Review: You Never Can Tell (The Last Good Man #2)

User Review  - Goodreads

Kathleen Eagle really satisfies my need for happy endings. Along the way I get to learn more about American Indians and the awful things we do in the name of progress. Read full review

Review: You Never Can Tell (The Last Good Man #2)

User Review  - Goodreads

Horrible, couldn't even finish it. There was no storyline. Read full review

About the author (2002)

Since the publication of Once Upon a Wedding in hardcover, I've received lots of letters filled with wonderful wedding anecdotes from new brides and mothers ofthe bride. Most of them want to know just how much of my own daughter's wedding found its way into this book.

Here's the scoop: The devil is in the details. Yes, I said, "Don't spend a lot on a wedding. Put the money toward a house." Yes, I'm cheap. Yes, I'm addicted to E-Bay, and yes, I'm way too hands-on, love to do the craft projects myself -- which doesn't save a penny, but what a sense of satisfaction it gave me. And, yes, my dear friends and in-laws saved the wedding with their late-night stitching in time. Oh, and yes, I did hitch a ride to the church on the bakery truck.

Kathleen Eagle and her husband of thirty-two years make their home in Minnesota. Write to her c/o
Midwest Fiction Writers, P.O. Box 24107,
Minneapolis, MN 55424.

Bibliographic information