Meghan Markle is set to marry her prince on May 19 in St. George’s Chapel at Windsor Castle as Queen Elizabeth II, the British royal family and millions of television viewers around the world look on. The obvious question then, of course, is whether the American actress and Harry will live happily ever after. Boredom and the IRS — what obstacles to nuptial bliss! Yet, reading the just-released Meghan: A Hollywood Princess by Andrew Morton leaves me feeling hopeful for the bride (and Harry). The woman described in this book appears to be a talented, confident actress and humanitarian who has been an articulate spokesperson for gender equality whether writing on social media, meeting both female parliamentarians and refugees in Rwanda, or speaking at an United Nations forum. Morton provides a dutiful and generally positive profile of Markle in his biography. But there’s little of the “wow” factor that made Diana: Her True Story such a powerful book. I wish there was more of that in Meghan: A Hollywood Princess.