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Valentine princess [electronic resource] : a princess diaries book /

by Cabot, Meg.
Material type: materialTypeLabelBookPublisher: Pymble, NSW ; New York : HarperCollins e-books, 2006Description: 1 online resource.ISBN: 0061254509 (electronic bk. : Adobe Reader); 9780061254505 (electronic bk. : Adobe Reader); 0061254517 (electronic bk. : Mobipocket Reader); 9780061254512 (electronic bk. : Mobipocket Reader).Subject(s): Princesses -- Juvenile fiction | Valentine's Day -- Juvenile fiction | Diaries -- Juvenile fiction | New York (N.Y.) -- Juvenile fiction | Princesses -- Fiction | Valentine's Day -- Fiction | Diaries -- Fiction | New York (N.Y.) -- Fiction | Humorous stories | Electronic booksOnline resources: Connect to title online Summary: That is, it usually means those things. But when you're Princess Mia, nothing happens the way it's supposed to. For one thing, Grandmère seems determined to prove that boy (or Michael, as he is commonly known) isn't the right one for the crown princess of Genovia. And Mia isn't having much luck proving otherwise, since Michael has a history of being decidedly against any kind of exploitative commercialization (Valentine's Day, as it is commonly known). Boris can declare his love openly to Lilly, and even Kenny comes through with a paltry Whitman's Sampler. So why can't Michael give in to Cupid and tell Mia he loves her--preferably with something wrapped in red or pink and accompanied by roses--in time to prove he's Mia's true prince?
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Requires Adobe Digital Editions (file size: 688 KB) or Mobipocket Reader (file size: 64 KB).

Title from eBook information screen.

That is, it usually means those things. But when you're Princess Mia, nothing happens the way it's supposed to. For one thing, Grandmère seems determined to prove that boy (or Michael, as he is commonly known) isn't the right one for the crown princess of Genovia. And Mia isn't having much luck proving otherwise, since Michael has a history of being decidedly against any kind of exploitative commercialization (Valentine's Day, as it is commonly known). Boris can declare his love openly to Lilly, and even Kenny comes through with a paltry Whitman's Sampler. So why can't Michael give in to Cupid and tell Mia he loves her--preferably with something wrapped in red or pink and accompanied by roses--in time to prove he's Mia's true prince?

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