Undercover Princess [NOOK Book]

Overview

With those words, Princess Katherine Wyndham went from sensible sister to secret agent. Her mission: to locate her brother--the long-lost crown prince. Her cover: nanny for handsome tycoon Trey Sutherland.

Caring for Trey's kids came more naturally than any royal duty. And falling for the brooding widower was effortless. But Katherine had always been the plain-Jane princess. Was it too much to hope that he could want a happily-ever-after with ...

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Undercover Princess

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Overview

With those words, Princess Katherine Wyndham went from sensible sister to secret agent. Her mission: to locate her brother--the long-lost crown prince. Her cover: nanny for handsome tycoon Trey Sutherland.

Caring for Trey's kids came more naturally than any royal duty. And falling for the brooding widower was effortless. But Katherine had always been the plain-Jane princess. Was it too much to hope that he could want a happily-ever-after with her . . . especially once he discovered who she really was?

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Editorial Reviews

Melinda Helfer
Ms. Brockmann's compelling writing holds readers in absolute thrall.
Romantic Times
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781426851087
  • Publisher: Harlequin
  • Publication date: 12/14/2009
  • Series: Silhouette Intimate Moments Series , #968
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 256
  • Sales rank: 40,400
  • File size: 203 KB

Meet the Author

Suzanne Brockmann

Suzanne Brockmann has written over fifty books, and is now widely recognized as one of the leading voices in romantic suspense. Her work has earned her repeated appearances on the USA Today and New York Times bestseller lists, as well as numerous awards, including Romance Writers of America's #1 Favorite Book of the Year (three years running), two RITA Awards, and many Romantic Times Reviewers' Choice Awards.

Biography

Although Suzanne Brockmann can't remember a time when she wasn't scribbling something (one of her earliest masterpieces was an action-packed radio play called "Mice on Mars"), she didn't begin to write seriously until she was married with young children. She spent several years trying to break into the super-competitive field of screenwriting before deciding to try her hand at genre fiction; and, it was only after months of intensive research that she finally homed in on Romance. In June of 1992, she sat down to write her first book. By year's end, she had completed ten manuscripts, and in August of 1993, she sold her first book, the contemporary romance Future Perfect.

Brockmann's first novels were stand-alones. But as her career progressed, she noticed that romance mini-series, with their opportunities for character development and intersecting story lines, had become extremely popular. Seeking to increase her readership, she decided to write a mini-series of her own. She found her "hook" in a magazine article on Navy SEALs and, in 1996, she released Prince Joe, the first novel in her Tall, Dark and Dangerous series. The alpha males of Brockmann's fictional SEAL Team 10 proved to be the perfect romantic heroes, and the series was an immediate hit with readers. Four years later, she launched a second series of military/romantic thrillers centered on the friendships, romances, and working relationships among a team of Navy SEALS and members of an elite security agency called Troubleshooters, Inc. Starting with The Unsung Hero in 2000, the Troubleshooters books have catapulted the author to the top of the charts.

Brockmann is known in the industry as a risk-taker, having written stories around such sensitive topics as interracial romance and homosexuality, In 2004, she garnered attention for her eighth Troubleshooters novel, Hot Target, which involved one of her most popular recurring characters, openly gay FBI agent Jules Cassidy, in a romantic subplot. Brockman, who dedicated the book to her gay son Jason, was not sure how readers would respond. To her surprise, the reaction from gay and straight alike proved positive. She stated on her website: "I love the fact that the world I've created in my books -- a diverse American world filled with the same variety of people who live in my urban American neighborhood -- has been so enthusiastically embraced by readers."

Brockmann's distinctive literary blend has come in for its fair share of praise. Writing in the Chicago Tribune, veteran Booklist reviewer John Charles stated: "Brockmann strikes the perfect balance between white-knuckle suspense and richly emotional romance." And USA Today has called her "[t]he reigning queen of militaray suspense." As further proof of her mainstream appeal, she remains one of a handful of Romance novelists to have made the leap from mass market paperback to hardcover.

Good To Know

In an interview with the online magazine All About Romance, Brockmann says: "I started reading when I was three (my first 'real' book was Beverly Cleary's Here Comes the Bus -- I remember this because no one believed that I was really reading it and I got really upset when my older sister took it back to the school library before I'd finished it!)."

A serious history buff from her youth, Brockmann has read widely on WWII and has been known to incorporate stories from that era into the books of her Troubleshooters series.

Brockmann loves music. She attended Boston University as a film major with a minor in creative writing but dropped out to perform with a rock and roll band. She also sang with and served as music director for a Boston-based a cappella group called "Serious Fun" and produced its first and only CD in 1998.

Brockman is married to novelist Ed Gaffney.

The mother of an openly gay son , Brockmann is a proud member of PFLAG (Parents, Families & Friends of Lesbians & Gays).

In her writing, Brockmann employs a device she calls Deep Point of View. She explains it in an interview with the online writers' journal Writers Write: "In my books, I use subjective point of view, but I'm not satisfied with merely showing the reader what that camera sees from its perch atop a character's head. I bring the camera down, inside of that character's head, so we see the world through that character's eyes. We hear things through his ears. We smell what he smells, feel what he feels, think what he think. With deep POV, I write using words that that character would use. I tell the story with that character's voice."

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Read an Excerpt




"Have you been with the agency for long?"

Princess Katherine of Wynborough gazed at the neatly dressed woman who was pacing nervously in the entrance hall of the Sutherland estate. "Excuse me?"

"You are here for the job interview, too, aren't you?" the woman asked. "I've worked as the Hendrickson's nanny for years, but they're moving overseas. I wanted to stay in the Albuquerque area, but now I'm not sure which would be worse— living in Hong Kong or working for Trey Sutherland."

And right then, for Katherine, suddenly everything was crystal clear.

Job interview. That's why it had suddenly become so easy to get onto the Sutherland estate. His secretary had thought she had called for a job interview.

Trey Sutherland was, without a doubt, the most difficult man in the entire state of New Mexico to meet face-to-face. For nearly a week, she'd been given a complete runaround every time she'd called. No, Mr. Sutherland was unable to take the princess's call. No, Mr. Sutherland was unavailable to meet with anyone until after the New Year at the earliest. I'm sorry, Mr. Sutherland sends his regrets.

She suspected Trey Sutherland hadn't even received her messages. It wouldn't have surprised her one bit to find out the man had given his assistant authority to screen his calls. And if it wasn't pure business, it wasn't getting through.

But then, this morning, just like that—jackpot. Katherine had called, and without identifying herself, had asked to speak to Mr. Sutherland. His secretary had put her on hold, and then had come back on the line to ask if she wanted to set up an appointment. Katherine had barely had time to say yes, of course, before the woman had told her, "Three o'clock. Sharp." She'd rattled off the address of the Sutherland estate on the outskirts of Albuquerque, and hung up, leaving Katherine somewhat taken aback by the rapid-fire, no-nonsense American pace.

It hadn't occurred to her at the time that the secretary hadn't taken down Katherine's name. The implications weren't clear—until now.

And now, after a harried flight from Colorado, it was obvious that the only reason she'd been waved in through those heavy cast-iron gates out front was because she'd been mistaken, first from her well-schooled British accent, and now again from her less than regal demeanor, as a candidate for the position of nanny.

Oh, dear.

"You've heard the rumors." The other woman in the waiting area simply couldn't sit still. "You know, about Trey Sutherland?"

"Actually," Katherine said evenly, "I haven't."

The woman moved closer to Katherine's chair as she lowered her voice. "His wife died a few years ago. Definitely under mysterious circumstances. I've heard he was a suspect, but the police never found enough evidence to convict him." She shivered. "It's so gloomy in here."

"It's raining," Katherine pointed out. The thunderstorm had started, the clouds opening up, as she'd pulled into the driveway of the estate. "It's gloomy everywhere right now."

There was a mirror on the wall opposite her, and she looked critically at her reflection. Neat white blouse buttoned nearly to her chin. Dark-gray wool skirt, dark-gray jacket. Sensible low heels. Her hair was neither red nor auburn like her sisters'. Although it gleamed slightly in the dim light that came through the windows, it was completely, unremarkably brown, her bangs framing a face that wasn't exotically beautiful like Elizabeth, or elegantly regal like Alexandra, or charmingly pretty like Serena.

No, while her three sisters truly looked like princesses, Katherine looked like… someone's nanny. Her face was a little too round, her mouth a little too soft, and her eyes were a very, very sensible shade of gray.

"How would you sleep at night?" the woman asked. "Wondering if he really did kill her?" She gathered up her purse and raincoat. "I think I'd rather go to Hong Kong."

"But that's silly," Katherine said as the door closed behind the woman. "You don't know any of the facts. It's only a rumor."

Another door opened, and a diminutive Mexican-American woman peeked out. "Are you the only one?" she said in a lilting Spanish accent as she entered the room for a closer look, as if more nanny candidates might be hiding beneath the long bench that lined one wall, or under the other straight-backed chair that sat on the earth-colored tile.

"I appear to be," Katherine said apologetically. "However—" She closed her mouth abruptly. She would apologize for the mistake only after she met the elusive Trey Sutherland.

"I'm Anita," the little gray-haired woman said. "I'm Trey's housekeeper."

Anita and Trey. It was charmingly informal. Anita wore jeans and a big bulky sweater, Katherine realized. And sneakers on her feet.

"He's not quite ready for you," Anita said, "but why don't you follow me anyway?"

As the housekeeper led the way down a long corridor, Kathe-rine had to jog a bit to keep up. The estate was beautiful, a sprawling hacienda with Mexican-tile floors and windows set into arches, overlooking a lush center courtyard. The last of the fall flowers bloomed, bringing color to the garden, even in the cool autumn rain.

Katherine followed Anita up a flight of stairs, and then up yet another. The hallway here was wide enough to hold several chairs and a soft leather couch, positioned together in a sort of sitting area.

"Trey's suite is in the tower," Anita explained. She stopped outside a thick wooden door. "His office is here, his bedroom the floor above. The children and the nanny—you—sleep in the east wing, on the second floor." She gestured toward the sofa. "Why don't you have a seat? Trey will be with you in a minute."

As Katherine slowly sat down, Anita descended the stairs, swiftly and silently.

Katherine drew in a deep breath. Well. Here she was. Moments from meeting the man who could well help answer all her questions.

But how thrilled would he be to help her after he found out she'd used trickery and deceit to worm her way into his home? Of course, she'd been as tricked as he, but he couldn't know that. She'd better figure out what she was going to say, and she'd better do it quickly.

Katherine drew in another deep breath and practiced her most winsomely royal smile. "Mr. Sutherland. What a pleasure it is to finally meet you. But I do believe there's been something of a mix-up, sir. Your staff has mistaken me for the hired help, while in fact I am a princess. And that, sir, is why I've come to see you today. My elder brother, Prince James Wyndham, was abducted as an infant. He's been presumed dead these past nearly thirty years, but my three sisters and I have recently found reason to believe he may not have perished all those years ago. Mr. Sutherland, we believe that your equally elusive business partner, one Mr. William Lewis, could in fact be our missing brother, and the true heir to the Wynborough throne."

Ah, yes.

That would go over quite excellently.

Katherine closed her eyes, imagining her sister Elizabeth and their social secretary, Laura Bishop, having to fly from Colorado to New Mexico to bail Katherine out of the lunatics' wing of the city jail.

This was a mistake—coming to Albuquerque this way, assuming that she could find Bill Lewis, assuming she could get through Trey Sutherland's tightly closed gates. She wasn't cut out to play James Bond. That was much more Elizabeth's or Serena's speed.

Katherine was the one who should have gone to search through old records at The Sunshine Home for Children in Arizona, where James was now believed to have been brought after his abduction all those years ago.

But something crazy had possessed Katherine. She'd agreed to come to Albuquerque, and now here she was.

Mistaken for a nanny.

Her fault completely.

She looked from the tightly closed door of Trey Sutherland's home office to the stairs that led back down to the front entrance.

Oh, dear.

As much as she wanted to, now that she was here, she simply couldn't walk away. If she were going to fail, it wasn't going to be from lack of trying.

She took a deep breath. "Mr. Sutherland. What I have to say to you is going to sound completely insane, but I must ask you, sir, to—"

The door opened.

And there was Trey Sutherland.

Katherine had seen his picture. She had known that he was outrageously handsome, but his photograph hadn't prepared her for the reality of the man.

He was taller than she'd expected—well over six feet. His shoulders took up nearly the entire doorway—shoulders clad in a dark-gray business suit that looked as if it had been tailored to his exact measurements. His shirt was a lighter shade of that same gray, his collar unbuttoned, his tie rumpled and loose.

His hair was jet-black and messy, as if he'd been running his fingers through it in frustration. His face was harshly handsome, his mouth set in an expression of grimness. His eyes, although tired, redefined the color blue.

"Sorry to keep you waiting." His voice was a smooth baritone, without even a trace of a Southwestern American twang. "Come on in."

She had to move past him to enter his office. She went swiftly, aware of the subtle fragrance of his cologne, aware once again of his sheer size.

The phone on his desk rang, and Katherine froze, uncertain whether to go any farther or to retreat and wait, once again, out in the hall.

But Trey Sutherland closed his office door. "I'm sorry, I've got to take this. Why don't you sit down? I'll be right with you."

She gestured toward the door. "If you want, I don't mind…"

"No, this won't take long. Please. Sit."

As Katherine slowly perched on the edge of one of the leather armchairs positioned in front of Trey's rather lovely wooden desk, he picked up the telephone. He took the call standing behind his desk, his back to her as he gazed out the big picture window, his hand on his neck as if he were trying to loosen the tightly knotted muscles there.

"Sutherland."

Katherine tried not to listen, gazing down at her hands tightly clasped in her lap.

"No." Trey's voice left no room for doubt. "Absolutely not." He laughed, but it was an expulsion of disbelief rather than humor. "No, I'm not hiding him. Believe me, if I knew where Bill Lewis was, I'd be leading the charge to knock down his door."

Bill Lewis. The man she and her sisters believed might be their brother. Katherine stopped trying not to listen.

"Yeah, he could call or even drop in at any time. That's his usual MO," Trey continued, sitting on the edge of his desk in that casual way of an American male, completely comfortable within his well-developed body. His strong back seemed better suited to a T-shirt and a pair of dusty blue jeans, although she did have to admit that his suit fit him exceedingly well. Exceptionally well. "But I can't make any promises. And, no, I won't hold him down until you get here." He laughed again—it was a rich sound that made her own lips move up into a smile. "God, I don't know. He could be anywhere. Last time he went to Nepal. Nepal. I love him like a brother, but Nepal?"

He stood and turned to face her, and Katherine hurriedly erased her smile and shifted her gaze to one of the framed wa-tercolors that hung on the wall, pretending to be completely absorbed in the shades of blue used in the ocean scene.

Trey Sutherland didn't know where Bill Lewis was. But he believed it likely that Mr. Lewis could "drop in" at any time. If Katherine truly wanted to find Mr. Lewis, and she did, then—

He was looking at her. He was making noises of agreement into the telephone and, while he thought she wasn't paying him any mind, he was sneaking a look at… her legs?

That was absurd. If anyone was going to dare to look at a princess's legs, he would look at Alexandra's or Elizabeth's legs, not Katherine's. While her legs weren't precisely unattractive, she simply didn't dress in a manner to draw a man's eyes in that direction. That is, assuming the man was bold enough to check out a princess in the first place. Most men weren't.

But, of course, Trey Sutherland had no idea that Katherine was a princess. Trey Sutherland thought that Katherine was in his office to apply for a job as a nanny.

He hung up the phone. "Sorry."

"It's all right."

In the brighter light of his office, she saw that there was a trace of silver at his temples. And his eyes really were a quite disarming shade of blue. His gaze swept over her again in a most disconcerting way. This time, it wasn't so much checking her out as assessing. Taking stock. Studying. There was nothing disrespectful about it—he was simply doing it in an extremely male way.

"You're younger than I'd hoped you'd be," he said bluntly, coming around to sit in the other leather armchair in front of his desk.

Katherine blinked at him. "Younger… ?"

"This is a live-in position," he explained. "If you've got a husband and family—"

"I don't. Have a husband, I mean."

"A boyfriend?"

She felt herself blush. "No."

"How old are you?"

"Twenty-five." This was absurd. This man's questions were so direct as to be rude. And she wasn't even here to be hired on as a nanny. "How old are you?" Oh dear, where had that come from?

But he answered her. "Thirty-five. At least until the beginning of January, and then I'll be thirty-six."

"I'm sorry, I—"

"No, that's fair. You've got every right to ask as many questions as you want. This interview is a two-way street. Do you like kids?"

She was blinking at him again. "Do I…?"

"Yeah, I know. It seems like a stupid question considering the job you're applying for, but I've run across more than my share of people claiming to be nannies who don't particularly like the children they've been hired to care for. They don't particularly like children at all." His eyes were hot with intensity as he leaned toward her. "My kids need to be respected and liked at the very least. And you better believe if I could pay you to love them, I would."

He stood up suddenly, as if he'd given too much away, or if there was a limit to how long he could contain his sheer energy and stay seated in a chair.

"My turn to apologize," he said, as he moved behind his desk. "Our last nanny left without even saying goodbye to Stacy and Doug. It's important to me that I find someone who fully understands the extent of the burden I'm placing upon them. These are kids who know too damn well what it means to be deserted, and— I'm getting way ahead of myself. I haven't even asked you your name."

"I do like kids," Katherine said softly. She liked kids, Trey Sutherland seemed in rather desperate need of a nanny, and, if she kept up this insane subterfuge and moved into the Sutherland estate, she'd be here when and if William Lewis turned up.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 346 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 349 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted July 20, 2010

    Royally Wed Series

    This series has at least 16 books by different authors. You can find all the books if you search for them on the internet.

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 17, 2010

    Good Book

    I really enjoyed this books and the characters. I love the attraction between Princess Katherine her boss Trey. Also the way Kathy becomes part of the family and interacts with the children. The only bad thing there were a few things not explain. Like her sister had a mysterious pregnancy that was never explain just didn't understand why that was mentioned. Then the who main reason Princess became an undercover nanny to see if she discovers the lost prince. She never even meets him, you don't know if he's the prince or not. Unless I missed something. Then last the book just ends, it's like wait what happens when she returns home. Epilogue may have helped. Beside that it's worth the read.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 1, 2010

    Great Read

    I enjoyed the book very much and found that it was a part of the 'Royally Wed' series, book 2 .. what was book 1 and so on. What happens next? Did she find her brother? What happened when they approach the King? Too much left unanswered .. where are the rest of the series?

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 19, 2012

    Great read

    I generally love Suzanne Brockman's SEAL adventurers, but this was a quick read with good characters. Enjoyable.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 4, 2011

    Great

    Its a cheap good quick read but honestly it should've been longer... whatever happen to her supposedly brother?

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 10, 2010

    Loved it, but ...

    Part of story never fully resolved which lead me to think it was part of a series, but if it is a series I can't find the rest of it! :( Overall, great read though!

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 11, 2014

    Terrific read

    ## I really enjoyed this book. It was a really fun read. I wish the dead wife wasn't mentioned so often, ergo only 4 stars. The kids were fabulous though. About 180 pages.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 2, 2013

    Cat undercover- prolauge

    "Did you bring em in"
    "No, not yet just give me some time okay?"
    "Fine you have 2 days, if you dont bring it in then it's goodnight for mojo got it"
    "Got it"
    Nightclaw left with a smirk on his face.


    Thanks for reading this is my first book so please put comments at second res and read the first chapter tomarrow, thank you for your cooperation

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  • Posted February 22, 2012

    Well written

    This is the second book in a series of five based on four sisters, who happen to be princesses, trying find their long-lost brother. Suzanne does a wonderful job with this story. The interaction between Princess Katherine, Trey, and his children makes for a wonderful book: if you can ignore the fact that the story has nothing to do with the lost brother and the search for the person who might him. Susan Mallery's book should be read first to establish the basic plotline.

    I read the first three of these books. They were all loosely held together. By the end of the third book and after reading the reviews of the last novel, I wasn't that interested in finding out if they found the "baby". Disappointed in the series. It held potential. Suzanne Brockman wrote a wonderful story, independent of the series.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 30, 2011

    Fantastic

    I have read most all of her books, I can't say which one I like most. Great stand alone book. Never dull.

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  • Posted July 12, 2010

    Compelling and Romantic!!!

    The characters had so much personality, compassion, spirit, and love; the author truly did a wonderful job making the me fall in love with their story and praying for their happily ever after.

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  • Posted June 30, 2010

    Surprised at how much I enjoyed this book

    I bought this book manly because it was ridiculously cheap and I had nothing else to read at the moment. I don't really read book about princesses being that my entire collection since I was in high school has gone from Are you Afraid of the Dark? Followed by R.L. Stine books to Harry Potter and ending with a dictionary on vampires and mythology. I thought it would be a nice change to read something a little more refreshing and I am pleased to say this book really did catch my eye. I couldn't put it down, the details on the little things I was able to visualize the areas in my head and become part of the characters. I even went looking for another book by the author who sadly has none. I would recommend this book to anyone who is looking for something different to read or just has a day to relax and would like a happily ever after.

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    Posted July 30, 2010

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    Posted January 27, 2010

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    Posted May 25, 2010

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    Posted August 22, 2010

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    Posted August 19, 2010

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    Posted January 17, 2010

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    Posted January 24, 2010

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    Posted March 19, 2010

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