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The Princess Diaries (10th Anniversary Edition) & The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement
2 Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD Review

The Princess Diaries (2001) movie poster The Princess Diaries

Theatrical Release: August 3, 2001 / Running Time: 115 Minutes / Rating: G / Songs List

Director: Garry Marshall / Writers: Meg Cabot (novel), Gina Wendkos (screenplay)

Cast: Julie Andrews (Queen Clarisse Renaldi), Anne Hathaway (Amelia "Mia" Mignonette Thermopolis Renaldi), Hector Elizondo (Joe), Heather Matarazzo (Lilly Moscovitz), Mandy Moore (Lana Thomas), Caroline Goodall (Helen Thermopolis), Robert Schwartzman (Michael Moscovitz), Erik Von Detten (Josh Bryant), Sean O'Bryan (Mr. Patrick O'Connell), Sandra Oh (Vice Principal G. Gupta), Kathleen Marshall (Charlotte Kutaway), Patrick Flueger (Jeremiah Hart), Mindy Burbano (Gym Teacher Harbula), Beth Anne Garrison (Cheerleader Anna), Bianca Lopez (Cheerleader Fontana), Joel McCrary (Prime Minister Motaz), Clare Sera (Mrs. Motaz), Greg Lewis (Baron Siegfried von Troken), Bonnie Aarons (Baroness Joy von Troken), Mayor Willie L. Brown, Jr. (Himself), Patrick Richwood (Neighbor Mr. Robutusen), John McGivern (Cable Car Conductor Bruce Macintosh), Terry Brown (Policeman Artie Washington), Rob Zylowski (Pizza Delivery Man), Sandra Taylor (Suki Sanchez), Fat Louie (Himself); Uncredited: Larry Miller (Paolo), Rene Auberjonois (voice of Philippe Renaldi)
The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement (2004) movie poster The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement

Theatrical Release: August 11, 2004 / Running Time: 113 Minutes / Rating: G / Songs List

Director: Garry Marshall / Writers: Meg Cabot (characters), Shonda Rhimes (story & screenplay), Gina Wendkos (story)

Cast: Anne Hathaway (Amelia "Mia" Mignonette Thermopolis Renaldi), Julie Andrews (Queen Clarisse Renaldi), Hector Elizondo (Joe), John Rhys-Davies (Viscount Mabrey), Heather Matarazzo (Lilly Moscovitz), Chris Pine (Lord Nicholas Devereaux), Callum Blue (Duke Andrew Jacoby), Kathleen Marshall (Charlotte Kutaway), Tom Poston (Lord Palimore), Joel McCrary (Prime Minister Motaz), Kim Thomson (Reporter Elsie Kentworthy), Raven (Asana), Larry Miller (Paolo), Caroline Goodall (Helen), Sean O'Bryan (Patrick O'Connell), Matthew Walker (Captain Kip Kelly), Spencer Breslin (Prince Jacques), Jane Morris (Mabrey's Servant Gretchen), Shea Curry (Lady's Maid Brigitte), Anna White (Lady's Maid Brigitta), Paul Vogt (Lord Crawley), Rowan Joseph (Lord Peroit), Paul Williams (Lord Harmony), Peter Allen Vogt (Lord Crawley's Brother), Sandra Taylor (Suki Sanchez), Abigail Breslin (Parade Girl Carolina), Jonny Blu ("Miracles" Singer), Lorraine Nicholson (Princess Lorraine), Stan Lee (Three Stooges Wedding Guest), Fat Louie (Himself), Maurice (Himself)

Buy The Princess Diaries & The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement Blu-ray + DVD 2 Movie Collection at Amazon.com

Before their current all-franchise philosophy, Disney used to make a lot of standalone movies. In 1995, for instance, the company released 32 movies, only one of them a sequel. The studio scaled back their live-action family film output around the turn of the millennium, but they still managed to release at least one $100 million-grossing hit almost every single year.

2001's not obvious live-action hit was The Princess Diaries. Adapted from Meg Cabot's 2000 bestseller, Diaries crosses young girls' fantasy with high school comedy. Though G-rated, this was not a children's film, but a film that children could certainly watch and enjoy.
Director Garry Marshall (Pretty Woman, Runaway Bride) and screenwriter Gina Wendkos (Coyote Ugly) had both worked for general adult audiences before and they imbue the film with broad appeal.

In what is basically the ultimate movie makeover, Diaries transforms frizzy-haired, thickly-browed, socially awkward 15-year-old Mia Thermopolis (Anne Hathaway in her film debut) into a refined European princess. Mia is just an ordinary millennial San Franciscan teen living with her mom (Caroline Goodall) and her cat Fat Louie in a refurbished firehouse. One day, Mia's paternal grandmother Clarisse (Julie Andrews) reaches out to her, setting up a tea time. It is on this encounter that Mia learns she is royalty, the recently-deceased father she never knew being the heir to the throne of a small country called Genovia.

"Shut up!" (emphasis on "up"), responds Mia in the film's most memorable line. How can a royal bloodline extend to a clumsy outcast like her?! Naturally, the elegant Clarisse tries to work on that, teaching Mia posture, diction, and manners befitting of a Genovian princess. Mia's makeover has immediate results at her high school, as the popular kids finally begin to notice her, including the bratty cheerleader Lana (Mandy Moore) and her attention-seeking boyfriend Josh (Erik von Detten).

Frizzy-haired, bespectacled Mia Thermopolis (Anne Hathaway) hardly has that princess look. The graceful Queen Clarisse Renaldi (Julie Andrews) surprises Mia with a revelation of her bloodline.

At the time, Princess Diaries was one of the rare instances where a live-action Disney film seemed hip and current. Often, the studio's attempts carry an air of corniness, e.g. the High School Musical version of high school or the Dexter Riley depiction of college. Other contemporary works like Midnight Madness and Tron became hopelessly dated within a few years of release.

Eleven years later, Diaries holds up well. The near-constant supply of soundtrack-minded pop songs is a bit much. And the protagonist's arc is tremendously routine. But Wendkos and Marshall capture the teen speak and sentiments nicely. And Hathaway is appropriately cast, believable as an ugly duckling and yet convincingly transformed into an attractive but still dorky young woman.

As nice as her lead performance is, I don't think anyone foresaw a huge film career for Hathaway, an actress plucked from obscurity and not someone groomed to be a multi-platform sensation like her Disney Channel contemporaries. While the easiest way for Raven and Hilary Duff to see the inside of a multiplex these days is to buy a ticket like the rest of us, Hathaway has somehow made Hollywood's short list of highly employable actresses. It's been a slow, gradual rise for her and those are the kind most likely to keep. The Devil Wears Prada is probably the film most responsible for her enduring relevance, but she has repeatedly managed to be a part of hit films, like Get Smart, Marshall's Valentine's Day, and Tim Burton's Alice in Wonderland. Her next credit is as close to a commercial certainty as there exists, playing Catwoman in Chris Nolan's trilogy-closing The Dark Knight Rises.

Nine years before voicing Disney's Rapunzel, Mandy Moore played antagonist cheerleader Lana Thomas. A wet and casual Mia (Anne Hathaway) makes an impromptu speech at the ball where she is to announce her future.

Though it is by far her most tolerable work, Hathaway can't claim all the credit for Diaries' accomplishments. Julie Andrews is perfect (no "practically" required) as Queen Clarisse, providing all the grace the role calls for and then some. After her ridiculously promising and frequently decorated start in the 1960s, this was only Andrews' third theatrical film credit since the mid-1980s. It basically kick-started the career revival many desired and she abundantly deserved.
In the years since, Andrews has become something of an elder stateswoman at Disney and in the family film genre, lending her voice and presence on a somewhat regular basis. Andrews is the closest we have to living cinema royalty these days and the role of Clarisse both conveyed and cemented her legacy.

One of the best things about Princess Diaries is its sense of humor. Though it has its fair share of broad gags in Mia's faux pas (including some serendipitous unscripted moments) and Larry Miller's scene-stealing turn as Italian stylist Paolo, the movie also gets laughs in subtler ways. Specifically, some highly amusing minor characters stand out, like the Thermopolises' next-door-neighbor, the self-narrating struggling TV writer Mr. Robutusen (Patrick Richwood) and the old Asian man who sits next to Clarisse at the state dinner.

Diaries may be a bit overlong, occasionally overdramatic, and just a tad saccharine, but it is also funny and a lot of fun.

The strong box office numbers, reinforced by strong home video sales, no doubt encouraged Disney to return to the well and thus, 2004's The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement was born. This was not a logical or obvious sequel. The original film was a transformation story and a fully-realized one at that. And while Meg Cabot had published her fifth book in the series that year, this follow-up wouldn't adhere to any of them, instead just assigning her credit for the characters and going its own direction.

Royal Engagement has a lot in common with The Santa Clause 2. They share the same basic marriage plot, assign a supporting role to Spencer Breslin, change the tone, and largely relocate the action. Also, both sequels performed almost exactly as well at the box office as their predecessors, with Royal Engagement's $95 million domestic and $135 million worldwide tallies being more than enough to meet Disney's expectations and recoup a $40 M production budget.

Also like Santa Clause 2, Royal Engagement falls short of its forebear in enjoyability. The gap seems more pronounced here, with the second Diaries being a clearly subpar production. For that, blame probably ought to go to "Grey's Anatomy" creator Shonda Rhimes, whose screenplay here seemed to pave the way for her longtime Disney employment.

Now a full-fledged princess, Mia Thermopolis (Anne Hathaway) is not above some clumsiness. Viscount Mabrey (John Rhys-Davies) plots for his son, Lord Nicholas Devereaux (Chris Pine) to inherit Genovia's throne.

Whereas the first movie was a comedy, this sequel is a romantic comedy. That delivers a blow to the original's unisex appeal and, per the genre, brings an increase in predictability and a decrease in intelligence.

Though it opened in theaters three years later to the month, Royal Engagement is set five years after the first movie. That allows us to attend the college graduation and celebrate the 21st birthday of (spoiler alert?) Genovian princess Mia Thermopolis (still Hathaway). That advance also enables the plot to more easily be swallowed. In order to inherit the crown from Clarisse (still Andrews), Mia discovers she's got to get married and really soon.

Her suitable spousal prospects are limited, but English duke Andrew Jacoby (Callum Blue) is eligible enough and a decent chap. As he and Mia move towards a hasty arranged marriage, she has to keep an eye on Lord Nicholas Devereaux (Chris Pine, Star Trek's Captain Kirk), the confident young man whose uncle Viscount Mabrey (John Rhys-Davies) is plotting for him to occupy the throne as rightful heir if Mia isn't wed by her 21st birthday.

There's a love triangle of sorts and in case there's any doubt as to who Mia will choose, screentime distribution and the fact that she cannot stand Nicholas may offer some clue.

The sequel develops a romance between Queen Clarisse (Julie Andrews) and her driver Joe (Hector Elizondo). Mia (Anne Hathaway) and Nicholas (Chris Pine) strongly resent each other, no doubt paving the way to true love.

This sequel arrived quickly enough for Marshall and company to employ some callbacks, including having a number of minor roles reprised. A lot of small roles are also added, without much benefit to the film. This being 2004, Hilary Duff had passed the torch to Raven (who was not at the time using her "-Symonι" hyphenation) as Disney Channel queen. So, Raven gets to play Mia's old princess friend Asana and sing a duet with Julie Andrews at Mia's bridal shower slumber party. Spencer isn't the only Breslin here; his younger sister, Little Miss Sunshine Oscar nominee Abigail, turns up in a brief but pivotal role, her second for Marshall that year. Marvel mogul Stan Lee also pops up. I imagine that someone told him that Mia Thermopolis was one of the many comic book characters he created in the '60s and he couldn't resist making his customary cameo. Equally random appearances are made by singer/songwriter Paul Williams and Tom Poston.

It's tough to find anything positive to say about Royal Engagement. I guess it's nice that Heather Matarazzo, atypically cast as Mia's best friend Lilly, is brought back for a good amount of screentime, which she uses well. Meanwhile, Lilly's brother and Mia's love interest from the first movie (Robert Schwartzman) is humorously dismissed in an early voiceover line clarifying that they are now just friends. Once again, Andrews is a treat, although she doesn't get as many funny moments and the passage of time has inevitably softened her from this distant royal to just a cool Grandma.
Her relationship with her driver Joe (Hector Elizondo, returning) develops in a way that may tickle old romantics. It gives them something to do and also pushes the runtime close to two hours, which is more than needed but filled reasonably.

Disney has been hesitant to release many catalog titles on Blu-ray, especially non-animated ones. The Princess Diaries movie are far from the studio's typical guy-friendly, action-oriented Blu-ray offerings, like Jerry Bruckheimer's productions. But this year, Disney is becoming more open-minded and incredibly fond of the 2 Movie Collection Blu-ray. Like the recent Father of the Bride and the upcoming Sister Act duos, this double features set serves up a two-movie Blu-ray along with a DVD of each film. I was under the impression that after making the schedule early in the year, this Princess pairing had been postponed or cancelled. Turns out, it was just enjoying a month of Target store exclusivity, as part of the retailer's first annual celebration of Princess Week with Disney and Julie Andrews. A month later, this collection hit general retail and shortly after that, a review copy arrived and rose to near the top of my never empty queue.

The Princess Diaries & The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement - 2 Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD combo cover art - click to buy from Amazon.com Blu-ray & DVD Details

1.78:1 Widescreen (DVDs Anamorphic)
Blu-ray: 5.1 DTS-HD MA (English), Dolby Digital 5.1 (French, Spanish)
DVD: Dolby Digital 5.1 (English, French); Original only: Dolby Digital 5.1 (Spanish)
Subtitles: English for Hearing Impaired, French, Spanish
Blu-ray Extras Subtitled
DVDs Closed Captioned; Original Movie's DVD Extras Subtitled and Captioned
Target Release Date: April 15, 2012 (General Retail: May 15, 2012)
Suggested Retail Price: $29.99
Three single-sided, dual-layered discs (1 BD-50 & 2 DVD-9s)
Blue Keepcase in Embossed, Holographic Cardboard Slipcover
Also available in DVD Packaging ($29.99 SRP) and on Amazon Instant Video: 1, 2 - The Princess Diaries previously released to DVD as 2-Disc Special Edition (August 3, 2004), Widescreen Edition and Full Screen Edition (December 8, 2001)
- The Princess Diaries 2 previously released to DVD as Widescreen Edition and Fullscreen Edition (December 14, 2004)


I mentioned earlier how The Princess Diaries has thus far aged well and that extends to its Blu-ray presentation. At eleven, this would be like seeing a mid-1980s film come to DVD in the early days of Blu-ray. The results here are, of course, much better than that. The 1.78:1 picture is clean, sharp, and colorful. This may not be a movie whose visuals are often cited or dissected, but the added detail lends interest to everything, especially the shots of San Francisco. Royal Engagement looks about as good, perhaps just a tad soft. These may not be the kind of movies you demand the very best picture from, but nonetheless these fine 1080p transfers are easy to appreciate.

Each film is presented in 5.1 DTS-HD master audio, which gets the job done without welcoming as much praise. The lossless mixes are anchored in the front and overly populated with pop needle drops, but they remain crisp and substantial throughout.

Despite what the packaging says about a viewing choice, both DVDs present their films exclusively in 1.78:1 anamorphic widescreen.

Goalkeeper Anne Hathaway does battle with "The Beast", her frizzy wig in The Princess Diaries' Outtakes and Bloopers reel. Chris Pine follows Anne Hathaway's lead and kisses the crew member with the birthday cake in PD2's Royal Bloopers.


Just two of the movies' many DVD bonus features make it to Blu-ray. Each film gets a blooper reel in standard definition. The original's "Outtakes & Bloopers" (4:20) shows us take-ruining airplane sounds, while PD2's "Royal Bloopers" (3:56) include a number of set celebrations and crew member mattress surfs.

On catalog titles, combo packs seem to protect Disney from those who would complain about missing bonus features. The DVDs here retain most of the supplements from the films' 2004 releases. Unlike the comparable recent Father of the Bride pack, this set actually authors a new DVD: combining the original movie's two Special Edition discs into one which is stripped of dated sneak peeks and adds subtitles to all supplements.

Garry Marshall and Anne Hathaway share a moment in "A New Princess." The original film's love interest Michael (Robert Schwartzman) appears in two deleted scenes. Garry Marshall's enthusiastic introductions add to the deleted scenes.

The first movie's DVD kicks off with "A New Princess" (24:17), a making-of featurette from 2001. Anne Hathaway hosts a piece that supplies a lot of behind-the-scenes footage and chipper cast & crew comments (including Whitney Houston, a producer), along with some audition clips. It's a solid companion to the film, more substantial than promotional, and narrowly predating the time when these became standard/tired inclusions. Especially fun are the looks we get at some of the production's observations of Halloween, Thanksgiving, and birthdays.

The original movie is joined by two audio commentaries from 2001. The first track features director Garry Marshall by himself.

The easily-missed second, dubbed "The Ultimate Tea Party", reunites stars Julie Andrews and Anne Hathaway. They actually sip tea and eat finger sandwiches, while comparing their acting experiences with one another and reflecting on this shoot. It is a nice track of rare significance, with two leading ladies two generations apart warmly and excitedly sharing with one another and with us.
The commentary's highlight is when Hathaway's discussion of Robert Schwartzman's band Rooney leads to Andrews talking about Mickey Rooney, who once roomed with her husband Blake Edwards.

Eight deleted scenes are presented with enthusiastic Garry Marshall introductions and follow-ups explaining their deletions. With the "Play All" option, the section runs 18 minutes and 40 seconds altogether. There is some interesting material here (and Marshall's thoughts make them more interesting): an appearance by a Mia puppet, a scene between Mia's mom and her underdeveloped love interest (Mia's teacher), two additional exchanges with Mia's love interest Michael (one with pizza and a Marshall cameo, the other a romantic rooftop moment), Josh inspiring a crowd to engage in a spontaneous banana dance, and a milder alternate comeuppance for Lana.

"Livin' Like a Princess" dispatches both historical information and irreverent humor. The "Miracles Happen" music video takes Myra to a carnival. Krystal Harris performs "SuperGirl", a song not affiliated with the DC Comics heroine.

"Livin' Like a Princess" (3:27) is a light-hearted animated short on princesses created for the 2004 Special Edition DVD and closing with a rap.

Music videos are offered for the film's closing and opening songs. Myra's "Miracles Happen" (4:18) is introduced in-character by Heather Matarazzo, while Krystal Harris' "SuperGirl" (3:53) nicely features the cast, and in more than just the obligatory film clip.

"Outtakes and Bloopers" are repeated on the DVD as well.

A few minor items from the original movie's 2-disc Collector's Set DVD are dropped. The DVD-ROM content -- consisting of printables (word searches, door hangers, paper tiaras, etc.), an image gallery, and a screensaver -- does not resurface. As a result, a video preview for that content is obviously dropped. Also somewhat understandably lost is "Royal Engagement: A Princess Diaries 2 Sneak Peek", which is eight years too late to achieve its intended purpose (as would be the $7 Princess Diaries 2 movie cash). Still, the 5-minute promo had its value and is slightly missed here.

Mia's (Anne Hathaway) clumsy nature undermines the dignity of a Genovian pear-picking ceremony in this PD2 deleted scene. Revealing your clothing preferences will help you "Find Your Inner Princess" in this personality profile quiz.

The Princess Diaries 2's DVD is identical to the widescreen edition released in 2004 (down to file dates), opening with dated trailers for Bambi: Platinum Edition, The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy, The Young Black Stallion, Where the Red Fern Grows, and Mary Poppins: 40th Anniversary Edition. (A Mulan II promo joins them on the Sneak Peeks menus -- remember those?!)

The sequel's DVD-exclusive extras begin with a deleted scenes section (17:21). Once again, there are eight cuts, each introduced and defended by director Garry Marshall. Presented in 1.33:1, they include a clumsy pear-picking ceremony, more Parliament business, a romantic breakfast-making scene full of funny voices and impressions, and more random puppets.

"Royal Bloopers" remain present on the DVD.

Next, the "Find Your Inner Princess Quiz" asks you questions about your tastes, using your answers to describe your inner princess. Most of the questions change on repeat visits, but I got the same generic result each time.

The remaining four extras fall under the Backstage Disney header.

Raven is front and center, while a portrait of Anne Hathaway hangs on the wall in PD2's "Making a Return Engagement." Anna Curtis, Anne Hathaway's stand-in, locates her cheek's apples in her "PD2 Makeover." Kelly Clarkson's "Breakaway" music video shows her overcoming a forlorn childhood to make it big enough to attend the PD2 world premiere!

"Making a Return Engagement" (15:37) is a promotional featurette hosted by Raven. She mostly stays out of the way as standard interviews and fun B-roll is dispatched, but does resurface to share her singing. Oh, Raven. Who knew that cute little girl from "The Cosby Show" would be so overexposed and annoying 15 years later?! The piece comes around to look at Kelly Clarkson, Lindsay Lohan, and Jesse McCartney's contributions to the soundtrack.

In "The PD2 Makeover" (11:06), Anne Hathaway's stand-in Anna Curtis gets her hair and make-up done before donning a fancy dress and jewelry. It's almost as exciting as TV Guide's Look-Alike.

Next, there's the music video for Kelly Clarkson's "Breakaway" (4:02), one of the biggest pop hits to emerge from a film and certainly a live-action Disney one. The video follows Clarkson from challenging childhood to the glamor of PD2's premiere. Fun fact: Avril Lavigne gave Clarkson this song after deciding it didn't fit her album.

Finally, "A Julie & Garry Commentary" is exactly what you'd guess: a feature audio commentary by Julie Andrews and director Garry Marshall. Theirs is an amusing discussion, as they discuss the backlot-like nature of Genovia, nepotism, their remarkable real estate connection, their pronunciations of the word "crafty", exposition, tea, toast, lace, and hats.

Mia tries to make a toast on The Princess Diaries' new DVD main menu, which closely resembles the Blu-ray's menu. A number of bonus features left off the Blu-ray can still be enjoyed on Princess Diaries 2's DVD, reason enough for this menu's guard to start dancing.

With nearly four hours of 1080p video going to the films, the dual-layered Blu-ray does not have an abundance of disc space left over, but there was certainly enough room to include more than what was offered here. The three audio commentaries, for instance, would have easily fit several times over. And standard definition music videos do not eat up much space at all.

Typical for a Disney Blu-ray, this one does not resume playback or let you place bookmarks, but it kindly does remember where you left off on the movie if you didn't finish in one sitting.
The carousel Faberge egg loading icon is a nice touch.

The two new discs go without sneak peeks. The Blu-ray's menu boringly plays clips from both films in what appears to be a diamond-crusted blue dress. It is reconfigured to fit the first movie's new DVD. PD2's scored main menu remains fixed on a sparkling tiara, with secondary menus showing more creativity. Its supplements are arranged with Disney's short-lived EasyFind graphics and headings.

The three discs (a full-color Blu-ray and plain gray DVDs) claim a standard Blu-ray case, which is fitted with a Disney Movie Rewards code booklet and an embossed cardboard slipcover with holographic accents.

Mia Thermopolis (Anne Hathaway) and her grandmother Clarisse (Julie Andrews) share a corndog and other San Francisco flavor on a fun day on the town.


Funny and sweet, The Princess Diaries stands as one of Disney's stronger live-action films from this young century. Its sequel does not. The two films are given solid hi-def presentations in this bundle. It's unfortunate that most of the bonus features remain exclusive to DVD, but at least nothing too major is dropped, with the two DVDs hanging on to what would have been considerable omissions. While the sequel probably isn't a movie you'd feel compelled to own, it is a nice freebie alongside its worthwhile predecessor in a set that still manages to carry a reasonable price tag.

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2-Movie Collection Blu-ray + DVD

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Related Reviews:
Anne Hathaway: Becoming Jane • Alice in Wonderland (2010) • Get Smart • The Cat Returns • The Other Side of Heaven • Rio
Julie Andrews: Mary Poppins • The Sound of Music • Eloise at the Plaza Eloise at Christmastime • The Muppet Show: Season 2
Julie Andrews (cont'd): Despicable Me • Shrek the Third • The Boys: The Sherman Brothers' Story • Julie Andrews Selects Her Favorite Disney Songs
Chris Pine: This Means War | Directed by Garry Marshall: Beaches | Shonda Rhimes: Grey's Anatomy: Season One
Millennial High School Movies: Clueless • 10 Things I Hate About You • Rushmore • High School Musical
Turn of the Century Disney: Lizzie McGuire: Box Set Volume 1 • The Santa Clause 2 • 102 Dalmatians • Remember the Titans
Enchanted • Tangled • The Princess Bride • A Cinderella Story: Once Upon a Song
2 Movie Collections: Father of the Bride & Father of the Bride Part II • Tron & Tron: Legacy • The Fox and the Hound & The Fox and the Hound 2

The Princess Diaries Songs List: krystal harris - "SuperGirl", krystal harris - "SuperGirl ('Who's Gonna Save Me' Mix)", Chad & Jeremy - "A Summer Song", Mpulz - "The Journey", Steps - "Happy Go Lucky", "Catch a Falling Star", Hanson - "Wake Up", "Blueside", Nelly Furtado - "Trynna Finda Way", Aaron Carter - "Little Bitty Pretty One", Mark Isham - "The Make Break Over", Melissa Lefton - "I Love Life", Lil'J featuring Nobody's Angel and Tammie Phoenix - "Ain't Nuthin' But a She Thing", John Fiddy, Paul Jones, and Tony Tape - "Wanderin' Blues", Pink - "Split Personality", BB Mak - "Miss You More", Mandy Moore - "Stupid Cupid", 3G's - "Crush", Nobody's Angel - "Always Tomorrow", Backstreet Boys - "What Makes You Different (Makes You Beautiful)", Youngstown - "Away with the Summer Days", B*Witched - "Hold On", Myra - "Miracles Happen"

Buy The Princess Diaries: Original Soundtrack: CD at Amazon.com

Buy The Princess Diaries: The Score: CD at Amazon.com • Amazon MP3 Download

The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement Songs List: "Miracles Happen", "Closet Case", Steve Harwell - "Fun in the Sun", Renee Olstead - "A Love That Will Last", Anna Netrebko - "Sempre Libera", Johnny Blu - "Miracles Happen", "Genovia Fight Song", "Gango", Kelly Clarkson - "Breakaway", Wilson Phillips - "Dance, Dance, Dance", Christy Carlson Romano - "Let's Bounce", Avril Lavigne - "I Always Get What I Want", Pink - "Trouble", Julie Andrews and Raven - "Your Crowning Glory", Pierpaolo Tiano, Shea, Curry - "Jump", Norah Jones & Adam Levy - "Love Me Tender", "Genovian Anthem", Raven - "This Is My Time", Lindsay Lohan - "I Decide", Lillix - "The Meaning", Jesse McCartney - "Because You Live"

Buy The Princess Diaries 2: Royal Engagement: Original Soundtrack:
CD at Amazon.com • Amazon MP3 Download

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Reviewed June 4, 2012.

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