Love is a battlefield, and we're bringing the heat with our Love Language Showdown! Jump into the world of good romance books as they go head-to-head in a playful and passionate battle. Grab your popcorn and prepare for an epic clash of love languages!
“After I Do” by Taylor Jenkins Reid vs. “Outlander” by Diana Gabaldon
These two good romance books explore Quality Time. Join a couple as they hit the reset button on their marriage in "After I Do" and get swept away in a time-traveling adventure in "Outlander" by Diana Gabaldon. Will modern-day romance triumph, or does true love transcend time?
“Red, White and Royal Blue” by Case McQuiston vs. “The Cheat Sheet” by Sarah Adams
Get ready for a gift exchange like no other! In the world of Receiving Gifts, "Red, White and Royal Blue" gifts readers a good romance book set against a political backdrop. Case McQuiston's characters exchange more than just diplomatic banter. On the flip side, "The Cheat Sheet" by Sarah Adams adds a dose of humor and charm to the art of gift-giving. Can political intrigue outshine the comedic charm of unexpected presents?
ACTS OF SERVICE
“Love her or Lose Her” by Tessa Bailey vs. “The Night Circus” by Erin Morgenstern
Tessa Bailey's "Love her or Lose Her" explores how acts of service can reignite the spark in a struggling marriage. Meanwhile, "The Night Circus" by Erin Morgenstern enchants with magical acts of service in a mysterious circus setting. It is in good romance books like this that we question: Can the simplicity of everyday gestures compete with the allure of a magical love affair under the big top?
WORDS OF AFFIRMATION
“Maybe in Another Life” by Taylor Jenkins Reid vs. “Emergency Contact” by Mary H. K. Choi
Tessa Bailey's "Love her or Lose Her" explores how acts of service can reignite the spark in a struggling marriage. Meanwhile, "The Night Circus" by Erin Morgenstern is one of those good romance books that enchants with magical acts of service, just that this one is set in a mysterious circus setting. Can the simplicity of everyday gestures compete with the allure of a magical love affair under the big top?
“The Roommate” by Rosie Danan vs. “The Kiss Quotient” by Helen Hoang
For those looking for more after 50 Shades- "The Roommate"is among the good romance books that turn up the heat as it navigates the complexities of physical intimacy. Rosie Danan's novel promises steamy encounters that sizzle off the pages. Meanwhile, "The Kiss Quotient" by Helen Hoang takes a deep dive into sensory experiences, providing a unique perspective on touch. Which story will leave you yearning for that electrifying physical connection?