Book ReviewsReview: Weather Girl by Rachel Lynn Solomon

Review: Weather Girl by Rachel Lynn Solomon


As a longtime Solomon fan, I knew I had to read Skirt. And even though I thought I would love it, I had no idea how much. Skirt Swept me away. It was full of sizzling chemistry and character development. Keep reading this book review for my full thoughts.


Ari Abrams has always been fascinated by the weather, and she loves almost everything in her work as a TV meteorologist. Her boss, the legendary Seattle weather woman, Torrance Hale, is too distracted from her tumultuous relationship with her ex-husband, the station’s news director, to give Larry the mentorship she wants. Ari, who wanted sunlight and optimism, is at the edge of his mind. The only person who seems to understand how she feels is the sweet but reserved sports reporter Russell Ringer.

After a disaster holiday party, Ari and Russell decide to team up to solve their bosses’ relationship problems. Between secret gifts and dating dates, they start pushing their bosses back together. But their desired intervention hurts when the real chemistry is built between Ari and Russell.

Working closely with Russell means allowing him to get to know parts of herself that Shari hides from everyone else. Will he be able to embrace her dark clouds as well as her clear sky?


(Disclaimer: I received this book from the publisher. It did not affect my review that it is unbiased and honest.)

Skirt Gave me some serious set it up, but even better with the ex-wife and husband’s angle. I immediately liked Ari’s narrative style. I came to associate Rachel Lynn Solomon with characters who are capable of conveying these things of vulnerability and sincerity. How we see their thoughts and feelings all get entangled with our denial and defenses. I knew I was going to love Ari. Because of her mother’s experiences with depression, she is convinced she must be sunny.

Hide her rain clouds. And so Ari’s journey explores the feeling of being vulnerable with others, letting people see all aspects of herself. She has a crooked narration sense, but it’s one of those styles that ultimately also conveys a sense of character. From her fashion sense, to her passion for the weather, I love Ari. Part of me has to do with her feelings that need to be pretended and her difficulty in being vulnerable. At the same time, Russell is also such a great character.

Skirt Is one of those romance books where I loved the characters. Sometimes I just love the main character and it takes me a while to indulge in the matter of love. But with Skirt That was not the case. Both Ari and Russell need to explore these perceptions of themselves. This gap between how they see themselves and how they are to think The world sees them. Solomon delves into these insecurities and fears that we reflect. I loved every second of Skirt Because it really develops and develops the characters inside, taking us with them.

(Disclaimer: Some of the links below are affiliate links. For more information you can look at the policy page. If you feel uncomfortable with this, know that you can search the book on any of the sites below to avoid the link)

find Skirt On Good readings, Amazon, Indibound, & The book database.


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