Diary of a Married Call Girl: A Nancy Chan Novel (Paperback)
A Nancy Chan Novel
Broadway Books, 9781400053544, 336pp.
Publication Date: September 27, 2005
Will Nancy have to give up her career to save her marriage?
If you ve ever had a naughty secret or struggled with competing desires, this funny, insightful romp will strike a chord.
About the Author
Praise For Diary of a Married Call Girl: A Nancy Chan Novel…
“Winning and warm, this book is a gleeful romp through the world of the married call girl. Tracy Quan is a great talent.” —Molly Jong-Fast, author of Normal Girl and Girl [Maladjusted]
“Love, sex, money, marriage, lies, infidelity, shopping, and strap-ons. What more could you ask for in a novel?” —David Henry Sterry, bestselling author of Chicken: Self-Portrait of a Young Man for Rent
“A delicious peek into a very secret world—sexy and suspenseful. I was pulled in from the start and absolutely fascinated—titillated!—until the end!” —Candida Royalle, author of How to Tell a Naked Man What to Do
“In this unique and sexy novel, Tracy Quan gives readers a rare peek at what it’s like to live a double life.” —Kyra Davis, author of Sex, Murder and a Double Latte
"A salty, saucy concoction" —The New York Times
"Chick lit, meet trick lit" —Time Out New York
"A new perspective on infidelity and modern marriage" —The Boston Globe
"Quan has a gift for turning out irreverent witty novels on the sex trade... probably the only chick lit writer to discuss indentured labor, sex worker rights and the proper purse in which to carry a dildo." —Reason
"Continues the vicarious sluttiness that readers enjoyed in the first book" —Washington Post
"A peccadillo-esque journey of titillating trysts, marital infidelity and financial prowess." —Our Town
"Satirizes the tricky dynamics between sex workers" —New York Press
"Addictive... unapologetically realistic" —$pread
"Quan has staying power and her book deserves a place in everyone's bedroom -- and bookshelf." —Ottawa X Press
"Stereotype-busting." —The Ottawa Sun
"A brutal satire of conspicuous consumption" —New York Times Book Review