Princess of Glass
In the midst of maneuverings to create political alliances through marriage, sixteen-year-old Poppy, one of the infamous twelve dancing princesses, becomes the target of a vengeful witch while Prince Christian tries to save her.
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white_leopard_55 thinks this title is suitable for between the ages of 11 and 18
goldengazelle thinks this title is suitable for 12 years and over
AdeleMBPierce thinks this title is suitable for between the ages of 10 and 14
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Princess Poppy of Westfalin, a secondary character in one of George's other story's, is sent to Breton as part of the royal exchange program (for those of marrying age, of course). Having once been forced to dance by an evil magician, Poppy refuses to dance. But when a the mysterious Lady Ella comes to a ball, and when every man becomes enthrealled with her, its up to Poppy (with the help of her cousins, Prince Christian, and Lady Ella's childhood sweetheart) to put a stop to Lady Ella, and her Godmother. Roughly based on Cinderella, this is a great story, just like all of George's books. To get the complete story, read the prequel to 'Princess of Glass', "Princess of the Midnight Ball'.
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"On the heels of the success of Princess of the Midnight Ball (2009), George’s sequel follows one sister, Poppy, to Breton. While staying with her Seadown cousins, Poppy’s eye is caught by Christian, the Crowne Prince of Danelaw, and a romance begins to bud. But a maid in the Seadowns’ home, Eleanora, somehow manages to get a gown and attend the ball, appearing to cast a spell over the men in attendance. In a clever reworking of the Cinderella story, George once again proves adept at spinning her own magical tale. Fans of Donna Jo Napoli’s retellings will cheer loudly as George proves her own mettle." — Booklist
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