16 Romance Books You’ll Want To Read Based On The First Line Alone

16 Romance Books You’ll Want To Read Based On The First Line Alone

The Soulmate Equation by Christina Lauren. “Jessica Davis used to think it was an honest-to-God tragedy that only twenty-six percent of women believed in true love.”

The Hating Game by Sally Thorne. “I have a theory. Hating someone feels disturbingly similar to being in love with them.”

The Fault In Our Stars by John Green. “Late in the winter of my seventeenth year, my mother decided I was depressed, presumably because I rarely left the house, spent quite a lot of time in bed, read the same book over and over, ate infrequently, and devoted quite a bit of my abundant free time to thinking about death.”

Big Rock by Lauren Blakely. “It’s not just the motion of the ocean, ladies. It’s definitely the SIZE of the boat too.”

The Ex Hex by Erin Sterling.  “Never mix vodka and witchcraft. Vivi knew that. Not only had her aunt Elaine said it about a thousand times, but it was also printed on dish towels and T-shirts and, ironically, shot glasses in Something Wicked, the store Aunt Elaine ran in downtown Graves Glen, Georgia.”

People You Meet On Vacation by Emily Henry. “On vacation, you can be anyone you want.”

The Wedding Date by Jasmine Guillory. “Alexa Monroe walked into the Fairmont hotel in San Francisco that Thursday night wearing her favorite red heels, feeling jittery from coffee, and carrying a bottle of Veuve Clicquot champagne in her purse.”

The Layover by Lacie Waldon. “I don’t know what city I’m in. The alarm on my phone is blaring the Rocky song, lighting up the room just enough for me to see the shadowed outlines of walls and corners.”

Meet Cute by Helena Hunting. “The key to success is to visualize it.”

One Last Stop by Casey McQuinston. “‘Can I touch you?’ That’s the first thing the guy with the tattoos says when August settles onto the rubbed-off center cushion of the brown leather couch–a flaking hand-me-down number that’s been a recurring character the past four and a half years of college.”

To All The Boys I’ve Loved Before by Jenny Han. “Josh is Margo’s boyfriend, but I guess you could say my whole family is a little in love with him.”

Late To The Party by Kelly Quindlen. “It was the first day of summer, and it was raining, but not hard enough to keep people out of the pool.”

The Dating Playbook by Farrah Rochon. “A strident clink pierced the crisp, late October evening as Taylor Powell tapped her fork against her champagne flute.”

Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte. “I have just returned from a visit to my landlord – the solitary neighbour that I shall be troubled with.”

Pride And Prejudice by Jane Austen. “It is a truth universally acknowledged, that a single man in possession of a good fortune, must be in want of a wife.”

The Duke And I by Julia Quinn. “The Bridgertons are by far the most prolific family in the upper echelons of society.”