The Most Romantic Movies of All Time

The Most Romantic Movies of All Time – Love is patient. And love is kind. But love can also be a blow to the ego, a punch to the gut, and a pain in the ass. Just look to the best romance movies for proof. From timeless classics like An Affair to Remember and Casablanca, to contemporary takes including Cyrano, Love, Simon, and Moonlight, love is explored onscreen in all its glorious nuances.

Ahead, were rounding up the most romantic films of all time. Those that also include costumes that will make you weep, overarching themes of love is blind and love is for everyone, as well as those with plenty of sex scenes to get you in the mood. And luckily, several are streaming all over the digitial webs—whether you prefer to Netflix and chill, Hulu and hug, Prime and preheat, or Peacock and … you get it.

Romantic Movies – The Notebook (2004)

Mixing business with pleasure: a recipe for spicy onscreen love affairs. One in particular we can’t get enough of? Then-real life couple Rachel McAdams and Ryan Gosling as Noah and Allie in this soapy Nicholas Sparks adaptation. Their chemistry is so hot, it makes our teeth sweat

Romantic Movies  Love Jones (1997)

Nia Long and Larenz Tate get hot and bothered in this classic from writer and director Theodore Witcher. They play a couple whose happenstance meeting in Chicago blooms into a relationship the two can’t seem to define. Though it was a box office dud back in the ‘90s, this is one you’ll want to rekindle

Casablanca (1942)

You can’t mention romance without referencing Humphrey Bogart’s Rick and Ingrid Bergman’s Ilsa. A wartime romance declaring only love can stand the test of time, Casablanca does what most romantic films dare never to do: Forgo the “typical” happy ending. And we’re so glad it does

Pride & Prejudice (2005)

Love is never simple in a Jane Austen narrative. In Pride & Prejudice, Mr. Darcy is a man in love with Elizabeth Bennet—but has a hard time making that known. Keira Knightley and Matthew Macfadyen do their duty as lady and gentleman, and the dialogue in Joe Wright’s romance might make you weak in the knees

In the Mood for Love (2000)

Wong Kar-wai’s melancholic period drama is as romantic as the costume silks are vibrant. A love square of sorts, the story charts the sexual tension blossoming between two neighbors who’ve just learned their partners are sleeping with each other. Like any good romp between the sheets, this one takes its time

Titanic (1997)

All aboard James Cameron’s epic melodrama about love on the high seas. Even though the film snagged a boatload of shiny statues, its narrative harbors a fate not nearly as joyous. Feelings about the extra real estate on the big floating door aside, we’d have it no other way. For Jack and Rose, our hearts will go on

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