My rating: 2 of 5 starsA copy of Wedding Night was provided to me by Random House Publishing Group/Edelweiss for review purposes.I know. It's shocking. I can hardly believe it myself. ME. Giving a Sophie Kinsella a two star rating. Okay, yes, I know I gave Mini-Shopaholic 2 stars too but that book should have never happened as that series should have already been done. But this? Had such potential and actually started out highly entertaining (even though the character totally reminded me of Becky Brandon but instead of having a lack of control when it came to shopping, this main character had a lack of control for doing anything remotely smart.)When I pick up a Sophie Kinsella novel I expect light-hearted entertainment with several giggles thrown in for good measure. Yes, there were a few giggles... at the beginning. And then all enjoyment I attained quickly began to deteriorate as the story took a steady downhill path.The story is told from the point of view of sisters Lottie and Fliss. Lottie was under the impression that her boyfriend was about to propose and after he doesn't she ends up breaking it off completely. After every heartbreak in her life, Lottie has always done something drastic and spontaneous including new tattoos, the purchasing of new property, and even joining a Cult. But this post-heartbreak decision really takes the cake: she decides to follow through on a pact made with an old boyfriend, and they both get married. (Even though she knows nothing about him and hasn't even seen him since she was 18... which was 15 years ago.)Fliss is determined to stop her sister from ruining her life and having to go through the painful divorce that she herself is currently going through. She comes up with a plan to intentionally sabotage their Wedding Night so they're unable to consummate the marriage which will allow her to simply get an annulment. Because it can't be possible that Lottie actually LOVES this man... is it?I have a huge issue with people that take it upon themselves to take action in your life all because they think they know what's best for you. Even if it's family. And this story was one blaring example of that. Fliss did anything and everything to prevent them from consummating their marriage because she knew without a doubt in her mind that Lottie just wasn't thinking clearing and that Fliss was the only one that could help her see the light of day. All of the roadblocks that Lottie and her new husband Ben continued to run into were mildly humorous.. at first. The TV that blared The Teletubbies that for some reason couldn't be turned off, when they were put into a suite with two twin beds instead of a king, and even when they were caught trying to complete the task in the airport bathroom. It was all fun and games... at first, but when Fliss advised the staff to give the couple peanut oil instead of massage oil which caused Lottie to break out as she's allergic to peanuts? That was not funny. Maybe I personally have too many food allergies that are not humorous in the least but having her sister do that to her was not only far from funny but was quite upsetting.Basically, we have two morals to this story:Lottie needs to learn not to make such drastic decisions when life gets her down. Maybe if she had given it some thought she shouldn't marry her boyfriend from when she was 18 because she knows next to nothing about him only a few days after breaking up with her boyfriend.Fliss needs to learn that she can't control everything in her life (or anyone else's). She may currently be going through a hard and bitter divorce but that doesn't mean that her sister is incapable of falling in love, or getting herself out of sticky situations.Sophie Kinsella is one of my favorite authors ever and despite my two-star review I still recommend this one to die-hard Sophie fans. Why? Because even if someone had told me this book was a massive time-waster you know what? I still would have read it. Because it's by Sophie. So please, read this, I'm eager to discuss this with someone.