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Princess in Love (Princess Diaries Series #3)

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Overview

Princess Mia may seem like the luckiest girl ever.

But the truth is, Mia spends all her time doing one of three things: preparing for her nerve-racking entrée into Genovian society, slogging through the congestion unique to Manhattan in December, and avoiding further smooching from her hapless boyfriend, Kenny.

For Mia, being princess is not the fairy tale it's supposed to be . . . or is it?

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Princess in Love (Princess Diaries Series #3)

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Overview

Princess Mia may seem like the luckiest girl ever.

But the truth is, Mia spends all her time doing one of three things: preparing for her nerve-racking entrée into Genovian society, slogging through the congestion unique to Manhattan in December, and avoiding further smooching from her hapless boyfriend, Kenny.

For Mia, being princess is not the fairy tale it's supposed to be . . . or is it?

In a series of humorous diary entries, a New York City ninth grader agonizes over her love life, final exams, and future role as the princess of Genovia.

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
Meg Cabot continues the hilarious adventures of Mia Thermopolis, a very ordinary teenager whose life takes an extraordinary turn when she learns she's the heir apparent to the throne of a small European country. In this third installment of The Princess Diaries, Mia's self-deprecating wit, self-absorption, and adolescent angst are as entertaining as ever as she struggles with the realization that despite being a princess, she isn't guaranteed any fairy-tale endings.

Mia discovers yet another branch on the royal side of her family tree when she meets her cousin, Sebastiano, an up-and-coming fashion designer. Mia worries that Sebastiano might want her dead, since he's next in line to inherit the throne, she's not yet willing to toss him aside -- his dress creations are not only exquisite, they are perfectly tailored to bring out the best in Mia's flat-chested, big-footed physique. Life is looking better on other fronts as well, for Mia finally has a boyfriend. Unfortunately, it's Kenny, her study partner, good friend, and fellow classmate, whereas the real love of her life is Michael, the brother of Mia's best friend, Lilly. But not only does Michael seem clueless about Mia's affections; it looks like he has a girlfriend.

While bemoaning her inability to compete for Michael's affections, Mia spends her time trying to avoid Kenny's kisses, pondering the best way to break up with him even as she wonders why he hasn't asked her to the big Christmas dance. Adding to Mia's stresses are her upcoming final exams, her mother's incessant morning sickness, the usual unwanted media attention, and the ongoing torments of her fellow classmate and nemesis, Lana.

While Mia's sometimes simplistic view of life remains intact and her adolescent shallowness is often apparent, she also shows an evolving maturity as she prepares for her royal role under Grandmere's overbearing guidance. But never fear, the seriousness is kept in balance with plenty of fun, tons of laughs, and several amusing disasters. And, if Mia isn't careful, she might even get that fairy-tale ending. (Beth Amos)

Publishers Weekly
Her Royal Highness Princess Amelia Mignonette Grimaldi Thermopolis Renaldo of Genovia, also known as Mia, prepares to meet the populace of her newfound kingdom all while trying to dump one boyfriend for another in Princess in Love, the third in the Princess Diaries series by Meg Cabot. (Apr.) Copyright 2001 Cahners Business Information.
VOYA
Readers will be delighted that charming Princess Mia is back, filling their heads with her frank inner monologue about high school romance, classwork, and the pressures of being a teen in this third installment of The Princess Diaries. She continues her story in diary format from the essay assignment about Thanksgiving until she leaves for Genovia for the Christmas holiday. Mia's open dialogue and activities are the material of girls' fantasies of becoming a real-life princess. The politically correct agenda she readily supports is proper and endearing, and those readers taken with fashion will appreciate her commentary declaring tangerine the new gray or white becoming the new black. This third volume is about boyfriends, kissing, stalking, anonymous notes, and Grandmére's love advice. The familiar cast of characters—best friend, Lilly, and her brother, Michael; Mom and Mr. G.; bodyguard Lars; Kenny; and Fat Louie—is back, creating an immediate intimacy with the reader. The twists and turns of the plot take a heartwarming roller coaster ride for the heir to the throne of her father's small Mediterranean country. Although Mia successfully has commanded attention on the silver screen, teens will find the readable princess more personal and sophisticated, a treasure for middle school girls. PLB
— Nancy Zachary
KLIATT
Princess Mia is back, still struggling with life as a freshman at Albert Einstein High School and her crush on her best friend's older brother—not to mention the responsibility of being the heir to the throne of Genovia, a small European country. Her trials and tribulations in this latest outing include her mother's pregnancy (she's now married to Mia's algebra teacher), princess lessons from her imperious and scary Grandmère, and her boyfriend Kenny, who is wild about her though she isn't wild about him. Told in diary entries, à la Bridget Jones, Mia's hilarious account will delight middle school, junior high and even high school girls. Last year's Disney movie, The Princess Diaries, will increase interest in this new volume in the series. Enough is recapped so that new readers can pick the series up with this title. Here's hoping there are many more to come. My 14-year-old daughter gobbled this up in an evening. A great choice for reluctant readers. (The Princess Diaries, Vol. III) Category: Hardcover Fiction. KLIATT Codes: JS*—Exceptional book, recommended for junior and senior high school students. 2002, HarperCollins, 236p., $15.89. Ages 13 to 18. Reviewer: Paula Rohrlick; KLIATT SOURCE: KLIATT, March 2002 (Vol. 36, No. 2)
Children's Literature
The erstwhile princess Amelia Mignonette Grimaldi Thermopolis Renaldo, previously known—before that unfortunate communication from her unknown-but-true grandmother the queen of Genovia¾as just plain (very plain) New York schoolgirl Mia, continues her life, as it was and as it now must be. If that sentence exhausts you, you are now prepared to slide breathlessly through the pages of this third chapter in Mia's life, experiencing with her all the ups and downs of a barely-attractive klutz with weird friends, a boyfriend she doesn't want, a boy she wants as a boyfriend, embarrassments in school exceeded only by etiquette goofs with Grandmère the Queen, zits, kisses wanted and spurned, and all the other intricacies of adolescence compounded by her upcoming introduction into Genovian society. Believe me, the movie was only the beginning of this romp. Here's where you'll get all the yearned-for details. Teen-aged girls will love this book in its Passion Pink, crown-adorned dust jacket—it's just the ticket for keeping their dreams while cutting the strings from their Barbies. 2002, HarperCollins,
— Judy Chernak
School Library Journal
Gr 6-9-In this frothy tale about the heir to the throne of Genovia, 14-year-old Mia wrestles royally with algebra at her New York City high school (her stepfather is her teacher), while learning Genovian protocol from her rigid grandmother, adding to the usual tale of teenage angst and drama. Through her diary entries, ranging from December 6 to her departure on December 20 for the tiny European nation that she will someday rule, readers follow Mia's ups and downs. Typical boyfriend troubles, a date for the Nondenominational Winter Dance (formerly Christmas Dance, which offended some students), and relationships with her friends are all part of the mix. Cabot has crafted characters who are recognizable in a plot that is fun to follow. A treat.-Lisa Denton, Oneida-Herkimer School Library System, Utica, NY Copyright 2002 Cahners Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
What is a princess to do when she doesn't feel sparks fly after kissing Kenny, her supposed boyfriend, because she's really in love with her best friend's brother, high-school senior Michael Moscovitz? And, oh yeah, Michael is probably falling for a girl who cloned a fruit fly, her mother is expecting the baby of her algebra teacher, no one has asked her to the Nondenominational Winter Dance (not even Kenny), and she has to prepare for her Christmas-time introduction to the populace of Genovia. Once again, Mia captures all her ups-and mostly downs-in her diary, which is all told in perfect teenage vernacular. But when some of her greatest dilemmas are discovering the nuances of French kissing and a one-day suspension for thwarting a student walkout, readers can't help but love this self-obsessed (i.e., normal) teenager. Princess lessons with Grandmere may be paying off in this volume, as Mia's self-deprecating humor gives way to a newfound spunkiness. The third in the series (Princess in the Spotlight, 2001, etc.) has the best ending yet, which proves that princesses-even tall, flat-chested, algebraically challenged ones-always find true love. (Fiction. 12-15)
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780064472807
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 3/5/2003
  • Series: Princess Diaries Series , #3
  • Pages: 260
  • Age range: 13 - 17 Years
  • Product dimensions: 4.22 (w) x 6.76 (h) x 0.80 (d)

Meet the Author

Meg Cabot was born in Bloomington, Indiana. In addition to her adult contemporary fiction, she is the author of the bestselling young adult fiction series, The Princess Diaries. More than 25 million copies of her novels for children and adults have sold worldwide. Meg lives in Key West, Florida, with her husband.

Biography

Meg Cabot knows that one of the best cures for feeling gawky and conspicuous is reading about someone who sticks out even more than you do. Her books for young adults invariably feature girls who have extraordinary powers that carry extraordinary burdens. Cabot's Princess Diaries series offers up the secret thoughts of Mia Thermopolis, who discovers at age 14 that she is actually the princess of a small European country. This revelation adds significantly to her extant concerns about crushes, friendships, school, and other matters falling under adolescent scrutiny.

Cabot, a native of Indiana weaned on Judy Blume and Barbara Cartland, was already a successful romance novelist (as Patricia Cabot) before she began writing for young adults; her alter-alter ego, Jenny Carroll, began a new series shortly after The Princess Diaries debuted. The Carroll books are divided between the Mediator series, starring a girl who can communicate with restless ghosts; and the 1-800-WHERE-R-YOU books, in which a girl struck by lightning acquires the ability to locate missing people.

Cabot writes her books in a conspiratorial, first-person style that resonates with her readers. She has obviously kept a grip on the vernacular and the key issues of adolescence; but what makes her books so irresistible is the mixing of the mundane with the fantastic. After all, who wouldn't like to wake up and be a princess all of a sudden, or a seer? Cabot takes such offhand notions and roots them firmly in the details of average, middle-class American life. She has also tiptoed into mystery and paranormal suspense with other YA novels and series installments.

Cabot continues to write adult novels under various permutations of her given name (Meggin Patricia Cabot): from 19th-century historical romances to contemporary chick lit. And, as with her books for teens, these romances have earned praise for their lighthearted humor and well drawn characters.

Good To Know

Some interesting outtakes from our interview with Cabot:

"I am left handed."

"I hate tomatoes of any kind."

"I really wanted to be veterinarian, but I got a 410 on my math SATs."

"Writing used to be my hobby, but now that it's my job, I have no hobby -- except watching TV and laying around the pool reading US Weekly. I have tried many hobbies, such as knitting, Pilates, ballet, yoga, and guitar, but none of them have taken. So I guess I'm stuck with no hobby.

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    1. Also Known As:
      Meggin Patricia Cabot (full name); Patricia Cabot, Jenny Caroll
    2. Hometown:
      New York, New York
    1. Education:
      B.A. in fine arts, Indiana University, 1991
    2. Website:

Read an Excerpt

English Class

Assignment (Due December 8): Here at Albert Einstein High School, we have a very diverse student population. Over one hundred and seventy different nations, religions, and ethnic groups are represented by our student body. In the space below, describe the manner in which your family celebrates the uniquely American holiday, Thanksgiving. Please utilize appropriate margins.

My Thanksgiving
by Mia Thermopolis

6:45 a.m. — Roused by the sound of my mother vomiting. She is well into her third month of pregnancy now. According to her obstetrician, all the throwing up should stop in the next trimester. I can't wait. I have been marking the days off on my 'N Sync calendar. (I don't really like 'N Sync. At least, not that much. My best friend, Lilly, bought me the calendar as a joke. Except that one guy really is pretty cute.)

7:45 a.m. — Mr. Gianini, my new stepfather, knocks on my door. Only now I am supposed to call him Frank. This is very difficult to remember due to the fact that at school, where he is my first-period Algebra teacher, I am supposed to call him Mr. Gianini. So I just don't call him anything (to his face).

It's time to get up, Mr. Gianini says. We are having Thanksgiving at his parents' house on Long Island. We have to leave now if we are going to beat the traffic.

8:45 a.m. — There is no traffic this early on Thanksgiving Day. We arrive at Mr. G's parents' house in Sagaponic three hours early.

Mrs. Gianini (Mr. Gianini's mother, not my mother. My mother is still Helen Thermopolis because she is a fairly wellknown modern painter under that name, and also because she does not believe in the cult of the patriarchy) is still in curlers. She looks very surprised. This might not only be because we arrived so early, but also because no sooner had my mother entered the house than she was forced to run for the bathroom with her hand pressed over her mouth, on account of the smell of the roasting turkey. I am hoping this means that my future half-brother or -sister is a vegetarian, since the smell of meat cooking used to make my mother hungry, not nauseated.

My mother had already informed me in the car on the way over from Manhattan that Mr. Gianini's parents are very old-fashioned and are used to enjoying a conventional Thanksgiving meal. She does not think they will appreciate hearing my traditional Thanksgiving speech about how the Pilgrims are guilty of committing mass genocide by giving their new Native American friends blankets filled with the smallpox virus, and that it is reprehensible that we as a country annually celebrate this rape and destruction of an entire culture.

Instead, my mother said, I should discuss more neutral topics, such as the weather.

I asked if it was all right if I discussed the astonishingly high rate of attendance at the Reykjavik opera house in Iceland (over 98 percent of the country's population has seen Tosca at least once).

My mother sighed and said, “If you must,” which I take to be a sign that she is beginning to tire of hearing about Iceland.

Well, I am sorry, but I find Iceland extremely fascinating, and I will not rest until I have visited the ice hotel.

9:45 a.m.–11:45 a.m. — I watch the Macy's Thanksgiving Day parade with Mr. Gianini Senior in what he calls the rec room.

They don't have rec rooms in Manhattan.

Just lobbies.

Remembering my mother's warning, I refrain from repeating another one of my traditional holiday rants, that the Macy's Thanksgiving Day parade is a gross example of American capitalism run amok.

At one point during the broadcast, I catch sight of Lilly standing in the crowd outside of Office Max on Broadway and Thirty-Seventh, her videocamera clutched to her slightly squished-in face (so much like a pug) as a float carrying Miss America and William Shatner of Star Trek fame passes by. So I know Lilly is going to take care of denouncing Macy's on the next episode of her public access television show, Lilly Tells It Like It Is (every Friday night at nine, Manhattan cable channel 67).

12:00 p.m. — Mr. Gianini Junior's sister arrives with her husband, their two kids, and the pumpkin pies. The kids, who are my age, are twins, a boy, Nathan, and a girl, Claire. I know right away Claire and I are not going to get along, because when we are introduced she looks me up and down the way the cheerleaders do in the hallway at school and goes, in a very snotty voice, “You're the one who's supposed to be a princess?”

And while I am perfectly aware that at five foot nine inches tall, with no visible breasts, feet the size of snowshoes, and hair that sits in a tuft on my head like the cotton on the end of a Q-tip, I am the biggest freak in the freshman class of Albert Einstein High School for Boys (made coeducational circa 1975), I do not appreciate being reminded of it by girls who do not even bother finding out that beneath this mutant facade beats the heart of a person who is only striving, just like everybody else in this world, to find self-actualization.

Not that I even care what Mr. Gianini's niece Claire thinks of me. I mean, she is wearing a pony-skin miniskirt. And it is not even imitation pony skin. She must know that a horse had to die just so she could have that skirt, but she obviously doesn't care...

The Princess Diaries, Volume III: Princess in Love. Copyright © by Meg Cabot. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.
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Table of Contents

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First Chapter

The Princess Diaries, Volume IV: Princess in Waiting

"If I was a princess," she murmured, "I could scatter largess to the populace. But even if I am only a pretend princess, I can invent little things to do for people. I'll pretend that to do things for people is scattering largess."

a little princess
Frances Hodgson Burnett

Thursday, January 1, Midnight,
Royal Genovian bedchamber
My New Year's Resolutions
by Princess Amelia Mignonette Grimaldi Thermopolis Renaldo,
age 14 years and 8 months

  1. I will stop biting my fingernails, including the fake ones.
  2. I will stop lying. Grandmère knows when I am lying anyway, thanks to my traitorous nostrils, which flare every time I tell a fib, so it's not like there is even a point in trying to be less than
  3. truthful.
  4. I will never veer from prepared script while
  5. delivering televised address to the Genovian public.
  6. I will stop accidentally saying mèrde in front of the ladies-in-waiting.
  7. I will stop asking François, my Genovian
  8. bodyguard, to teach me French swear words.
  9. I will apologize to the Genovian Olive Growers Association for that thing with the pits.
  10. I will apologize to the Royal Chef for slipping Grandmère's dog that slice of foie gras (even though I have told the palace kitchen repeatedly that I do not eat liver).
  11. I will stop lecturing the Royal Genovian Press Corps on the evils of smoking. If they all wish to develop lung cancer, that is their prerogative.
  12. I will achieve self-actualization.
  13. I will stop thinking so much about Michael Moscovitz.


Oh, wait. It's okay for me to think about Michael Moscovitz, BECAUSE HE IS MY BOYFRIEND NOW!!!!!!!!

MT + MM = TRUE LOVE 4-EVER

Friday, January 2, 2 p.m.,
Royal Genovian Parliament

You know, I am supposed to be on vacation. Seriously. I mean, this is my winter break. I am supposed to be having fun, mentally recharging for the coming semester, which is not going to be easy, as I will be moving on to Algebra II, not to mention Health and Safety class. Everybody at school was all, Oh, you are so lucky, you get to spend Christmas in a castle being waited on hand and foot.

Well, first of all, there is nothing so great about living in a castle. Because guess what? Castles are totally old. And yeah, it's not like this one was built in 4 a.d., or whenever it was my ancestress Princess Rosagunde first became ruler of Genovia. But it was still built in, like, the 1600s, and let me tell you what they didn't have in the 1600s:

  1. Cable
  2. DSL
  3. Toilets


Which is not to say there isn't a satellite dish now, but, hello, this is my dad's place; the only channels he has got programmed are, like, CNN, CNN Financial News, and the golf channel. Where is MTV 2, I ask you? Where is the Lifetime Movie Channel for Women?

Not that it matters because I am spending all my time being run off my feet. It isn't as if I ever even get a free moment to pick up a remote and go, "Ho hum, I wonder if there's a Tracey Gold movie on."

Oh, yeah, and the toilets? Let me just tell you that back in the 1600s, they didn't know so much about sewage. So now, four hundred years later, if you put one square too much toilet paper in the bowl and try to flush, you create a mini indoor tsunami.

So that's it. That is my life in Genovia.

Every other kid I know is spending his or her winter break in Aspen skiing, or in Miami getting tanned.

But me? What am I doing for my winter break?

Well, here are the highlights from the new datebook Grandmère gave me for Christmas (what girl wouldn't love to get a datebook for Christmas?) of what I have done so far:

Sunday, December 21
Royal Daily Schedule

Arrived in Genovia. Due to large bagful of Skittles consumed on flight over, almost barfed on official Genovian welcome committee who came to airport to greet me as I disembarked from the plane.

One full day since I last saw Michael. Tried calling him at his grandparents' house in Boca Raton, where the Moscovitzes have gone for winter break, but no one answered, perhaps because of time difference, Genovia being six hours ahead of Florida.

Monday, December 22
Royal Daily Schedule

While touring naval cruiser, the Prince Phillipe, tripped over anchor, accidentally knocking Admiral Pepin into the Genovian harbor. He was okay, though. They fished him out with a harpoon.

But why am I the only one in this country who thinks pollution is an important issue? If people are going to dock their yachts in the Genovian harbor, they really ought to pay attention to what they are throwing overboard. I mean, porpoises get their noses stuck in those plastic six-pack holders all the time, and then they starve to death because they can't open their mouths to eat. All people have to do is snip the loops before they throw the holders out, and everything would be fine.

Well, all right, not everything, since you shouldn't be throwing trash overboard in the first place.

I simply cannot stand idly by while helpless sea creatures are being abused by a bunch of Bain de Soleil addicts in search of that perfect Saint-Tropez tan.

Two days since last saw Michael. Tried calling him twice. First time, no answer. Second time, Michael's grandmother answered and said I had just missed him, as Michael had gone to the pharmacy to pick up his grandfather's prescription foot powder. This is so like him, always thinking of others before himself.

Tuesday, December 23
Royal Daily Schedule

At breakfast with Genovian Olive Growers Association, mentioned unseasonable drought afflicting Mediterranean area must be the "pits." No one seemed to think this joke particularly amusing, particularly members of Olive Growers Association.

Three days since last saw Michael. No time to call due to pit controversy.

The Princess Diaries, Volume IV: Princess in Waiting. Copyright © by Meg Cabot. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 291 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(236)

4 Star

(25)

3 Star

(22)

2 Star

(5)

1 Star

(3)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 293 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2001

    In Love, Perfect Like the First Two!

    This book was great. It had a great story to it and was very realistic. It seems just like a typical teenage girls love life with a little twist. I would really recommend it for girls 12 to 14. This is an outstanding book. I'm sure most girls would like to read it.

    10 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 14, 2012

    great book!

    I love the princess diaries books, because i can totally relate to mia. Even though im only 11 years old, our school is almost exactly the same as hers, although im not a 3000000 dollar princess, ive always sort of felt the same way. Mia seems to work her way through things, normally getting hurt along the way, just like me. I suggest this book to all the girls that need to escape into someone elses world for an hour or so. I hope you all enjoy reading this. Meg Cabot, your an amazing writer!

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 10, 2002

    It's great!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

    I read the first 2 books and they were awsome so I know that this one will be even cooler + I like romantic novels. I recamend that if you are under the age of 12 you should not read them because they would be inapropriete for you.

    4 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted May 13, 2013

    Woww

    I know how mi feels. Mia don't like kenny as much as she does her best friend's ( Lily) brother. This book is great for kids 10+ not for kids 9-. I would have to say that this is the best book i read so far in the series.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted April 14, 2012

    THE BEST BOOK EVER!!!!!!

    The book is the best one in the series. I loved the ending. I reread it sooooooo many times. It is a MOST read for young girls.

    2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted February 22, 2002

    I Love It !!!!!!!

    I loved the first two books AND the movie, how can I not love this book too!I hope everyone gets a chance to read it.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted September 4, 2014

    I didnt not really enjoy this book

    I dont completely reccomend it but the first book i do! This book was just kinda plain with a small twist but it kinda made me not want to read the end. I like ones where you just cant put it down! Anyway if you dont agree dont say a bad reveiew about me. Just dont put anything. Hoped that helped!!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted February 23, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    More please

    So now that Mia has had her first televison appearence and lived to tell about it she now is dealing with loving someone who doesn't even know that she loves them. She gains a boyfriend but not the one she wants, and being the kind hearted princess that she is doesn't want to break her current boyfriend's heart by telling him that she loves another. Loves another so much that she could die. DIE I tell you. Oh the one she loves is her only her best friends brother so she can't even confide in her BFF at all. Lily is still somewhat abonoxious in this book but she totoally comes through for her friend in the end and you grow to love her. Can't wait till the next installment.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 4, 2002

    I'm sooooo jealous!

    All I want to know is...how in the world did some of these people read Princess in Love before it hit the shelves?!?!?! Please!!! Fill me in on your secrets!

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 22, 2002

    The best one yet....

    I got this book before it came out here from europe. im not giving anything away, but i couldn't put it down until i read the end. i can't wait for spring 2003 when #4 in coming out!

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 27, 2014

    I still find Lilly to be a bit abrasive for my liking, but she d

    I still find Lilly to be a bit abrasive for my liking, but she did end up redeeming herself a bit at the end of this book. I hope for her to continue to become more likeable as the series progresses. I enjoyed the drama surrounding the Kenny and Michael situation and meeting another relative of Mia's in Sebastiano. I also truly enjoyed seeing a more compassionate side of Grandmere.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 26, 2014

    TODAY'S POLL Most popular young royal

    Fifty-seven percent of readers say that Prince William of England is their favorit young royal, with Will's little brother Harry coming in at 28%. America's own royal, Princess Mia Renaldo of Genovia, comes in third, with13% of the votes, and Prince Andrew and Sarah Ferguson's daughters, Beatrice and Eugenie, round out the votes with 1% each.
    The reasons given for Princess Mia's third place finish? "Not outgoing" is the most common answer. Ironically, Princess Mia is percieved as being as shy as Princess Diana - the mother of William and Harry- when she first stepped into the harsh glare of the media spotlight.
    Princess Mia, who only recently learned she was heir to the throne of Genovia, a small principality located on the Cote d'Azur, id expected to make her first official trip to that country next week. A reprensentative for the princess describes her looking forward to her visit with eagar anticipation. The princess will cobtinue her education in America , and will reside in Genovis only during summer months

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 3, 2014

    To : Michel is SEXY as hell

    I totally agree. If michel was real and I was Mia and i took him to grandmeres hotel i would take off my clothes when we walk in and he would too. then i would slid into bed on top of him and he would suck my vagina and I would lik his penis! We would hump each other real good and make out. Im in sooooo love with him.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 28, 2014

    Highly reccomended

    This book will bring out the little girl in you. When I read this book I couldn't put it down. Meg Cabbot is a great author and she will be sure to keep you satisfied. I may not be no girly girl but when I have this book or any other of Meg Cabbot's maserpieces in my hand I can't put it down.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 20, 2013

    Best

    This was an awesome book . Love All the romance and love the love i reccomend this book to any person who reads this searies

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 19, 2013

    No

    No!

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 15, 2013

    To question

    It would be pre teen series ur welks by todaloo

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 13, 2013

    Princess in Love continues right after the 2nd Princess diaries

    Princess in Love continues right after the 2nd Princess diaries book.
    Mia is stuck in the most awkward position of dating a guy she doesn't like yet her heart is longing for the cute Michael.
    Most girls are probably curious about how relationships go and how they work.  This book is a fun girlie exciting drama that longs you to 
    read more. By the end your heart will be pounding so hard that you feel it in your chest. You find out that someone has liked Mia all along
    and it will change the plot forever. I recommend this novel for 13 and up. It's great and teens will love it!

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 16, 2013

    Question

    These books seem like a good read, but they are a little expensive, and there is mixed reviews on the recomended age group, also about how many pages are the books? I like books that are pre- teen...... would this book be for older teens? Sorry this isn't a review :(

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 1, 2013

    TAP ME

    Trololololooool XD

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