Published by Kestrel Books on January 1, 1980
At the christening party of Her Royal Highness the Princess Amethyst Alexandra Augusta Araminta Adelaide Aurelia Anne all of her seven godfathers & 17 godmothers arrived with fabulous presents - except the last fairy godmother.
Aside from the mention of cathedrals and archbishops, The Ordinary Princess has no spiritual content.
As far as magic goes, all we see are the gifts bestowed upon Princess Amy by the fairies.
Desperate to marry off his youngest — and only unmarried —daughter, King Hulderbrand and his councilors (okay, mainly the Lord High Chamberlain) hatch a scheme that involves locking Princess Amy in a tower and hiring a dragon to “lay waste the countryside” in the hopes that an honor-bound prince will slay the dragon and marry The Ordinary Princess, even if she is anything but regal. This plan is never put into action.
Drug And Alcohol Content
Princess Amy sees empty wine glasses on the table after a banquet, but that’s all as far as alcohol and drugs go.
There’s one non-descriptive kiss between Perry and Princess Amy.
Swearing Or Foul Language
My Take On The Ordinary Princess by M. M. Kaye
If you’re looking for a fairy-tale romance that’s all but guaranteed to please readers both young and old, look no further than The Ordinary Princess. M. M. Kaye spins a tale as exceptional as it is reliable; with no inappropriate content, a high reader rating, and a great plot, you’re in for a royal treat!