Would you love to read books like the hating game? If you already enjoyed The Hating Game and are seeking more compelling reads, take a look at the incredible novels mentioned below.
I read The Hating Game in a couple of hours, which is one of the best suggestions for books about foes who fall in love.
A fantastic example of a modern romance, it is hilarious, sexual, and romantic.
There has been no announcement of the release date, and manufacturing may not even have begun until COVID-19 halted all of them.
Check out these 17 books that are similar to The Hating Game if you’re a fan of the title already and are seeking more to read.
Books Like the Hating Game
The Unhoneymooners by Christina Lauren
The Unhoneymooners begins with the wedding, which is unusual for romance novels.
Everything goes nicely during Ami and Dane’s wedding up until the buffet meal.
The bride and her getting-ready crew suddenly become severely ill, as does the rest of the room. It’s not attractive.
It turns out that the buffet’s seafood was subpar, and the vast bulk of the bridal party is currently ill.
The bride and groom can’t travel on their non-refundable honeymoon, so they demand that their siblings go instead.
Given that Ami and her sister Olive are twins, pretending to be the newlyweds shouldn’t be too difficult for the couple to pull off.
Although there isn’t nearly the same level of energy between the characters.
The Hating Game and most of their initial attraction is physical, the relationship eventually develops into a truly charming romance with highs and lows.
I’d heartily suggest this book if you’re seeking enemies to lovers’ stories since it was amusing, sexual, and nice overall.
Kiss My Cupcake by Helena Hunting
The book Kiss My Cupcake is perfect for you if you enjoy a hot romance and are a fan of the Great British Bake Off.
Blaire recently realized her ambition of opening a cupcake bakery. The bar next door recently became Ronan’s to run.
They get off to a rough start right away as the two argue about the noise of construction while Ronan puts up an axe-throwing area in his tavern.
This novel is filled with both tender and adorable passages as well as many sensual ones. The ideal contemporary romance to read quickly, it’s witty and sensual.
For a relaxing beach day or when you just want to lose yourself in someone else’s romance, this is a really short and simple read.
This one loses the “enemy” component really early, but it was still good.
Ayesha at Last by Uzma Jalaluddin
It’s a busy time for Ayesha Shamsi. Her aspirations to become a poet have been put on hold in favour of a teaching career so she may pay off her obligations to her well-heeled uncle.
She resides with her loud Muslim family and is constantly reminded that her feckless younger cousin Hafsa is on the verge of turning down her 100th marriage proposal.
Ayesha does not desire an arranged marriage despite the fact that she is alone.
Khalid, who is as intelligent, attractive, and judgemental as he is conservative, then enters her life.
She finds herself irritably drawn to a man who mocks her fashion choices and appears to be from the seventh century.
When Khalid and Hafsa announce their unexpected engagement, Ayesha is caught between her feelings for the honest Khalid and the troubling new rumours she has heard about his family.
Investigating the rumours, she finds that she must cope with the truths she learns about herself as well as Khalid.
Well Met by Jen Deluca
When Emily moved to the little town of Willow Creek, Maryland, for the summer to assist her sister in recovering from an injury, she was aware that there would be conditions.
However, who could have foreseen being forced to work for the regional Renaissance Faire with her adolescent niece?
Perhaps, that the irksome and mysterious teacher in charge of the volunteers would be so disagreeable that she couldn’t bear to think about him?
Simon makes it apparent right on that he has no time for Emily’s upbeat outlook on life, her bizarre views about Shakespeare, or her never-ending requests for new acts to change things up because the faire is his family’s legacy.
This summer was only ever intended to be a stopover for Emily as she made her way to another location, but as time passes, she finds herself becoming more and more fixated on the idea of starting a relationship with Simon or finding a permanent residence in Willow Creek.
99 Percent Mine by Sally Thorne
Darcy has been in love with her twin brother’s old buddy Tom.
Darcy has always yearned for him, but because he is outside bounds, she has to do so virtually as she constantly embarks on new journeys.
Now, when she heads back home to repair her grandmother’s dilapidated old cottage so she and her brother can sell it, she is shocked to see Tom standing at the door with power tools.
Will Tom’s presence be sufficient to prevent Darcy from departing on a new round-the-world journey? And will their sexting ultimately evolve into something more substantial?
Red, White & Royal Blue by Casey McQuiston
On this side of the Atlantic, Alex Claremont-Diaz, the First Son, is the closest thing to a royal.
They form the White House Trio, a lovely millennial marketing tactic for his mother, President Ellen Claremont, together with his adventurous sister and the Veep’s bright granddaughter.
The drawbacks of being an international socialite include when pictures of a clash with Prince Henry, a lifelong enemy, at a royal wedding endangering American-British relations, and the images are leaked to the tabloids.
A phoney relationship between the First Son and the Prince is the strategy for damage management.
Alex finds himself hurled into a secret relationship with Henry as President Claremont launches her reelection campaign, which might upend two nations and destroy the campaign.
Captive Prince by C. S. Pacat
Warriors prince Damen has been ruthlessly betrayed in the first novel of the well-known Captive Prince trilogy.
The crown is taken over by his half-brother, who also deprives Damen of his identity and sells him as a slave for pleasure in the rival Vere realm.
The ruthless and cunning Venetian prince Laurent ultimately has Damen at his mercy.
Damen is aware that, should anybody discover his true identity, he would be put to death and, as a result, would have little chance of rescuing his native realm from the evil control of his disloyal brother.
Open House by Ruby Lang
Tyson Yang comes forward to defend a flourishing community garden when it is in danger.
However, Magda Ferrer is in a rush to sell both the garden’s plot and her uncle’s coveted Brownstone.
It’s one way she may demonstrate to her family that she is committed to taking charge of her life.
She can’t allow him to get to her, despite the fact that the community spokesperson is endearing and irredeemable.
Up until one night, when the distinctions between them start to blur and everything starts to seem possible.
A Duke by Default by Alyssa Cole
Portia Hobbs departs from New York to work as an apprentice for an Edinburgh-based Scottish swordmaker.
The fact that he is attractive and all she seems to do is annoy him, despite the fact that she is utilizing her knowledge to support his failing firm, complicates matters a little.
Even though it’s working and she’s quite attractive, Tavish McKenzie doesn’t exactly like having an American tell him how to manage his company.
And things start to get extremely tricky when he learns he is the long-lost heir to a dukedom.
Tweet Cute by Emma Lord
With the help of their well-known Twitter account, Pepper, an all-around overachiever, manages to keep her family’s fast-food restaurant afloat.
She’s barely keeping it together, and Jack’s persistent annoyance doesn’t help.
When Jack’s family deli’s famous grilled cheese recipe is taken by Pepper’s family restaurant, conflict is imminent.
In the background, Pepper and Jack are secretly corresponding on a chat app and growing closer to one another every day. What starts as a spat grows into a major Twitter war.
Beautiful Bastard by Christina Lauren
Intern Chloe Mills’ unpleasant supervisor is Bennett Ryan in this steamy workplace romance.
Unfortunately, he is insufferably attractive and difficult to resist, especially when he is silent.
An explosive meeting in a workplace conference room starts a passionate romance between the two that leaves them both reeling and wanting more.
Snapped by Alexa Martin
Elliot Reed seemed to be enjoying her best life. She owes it to her father’s memory that she enjoys herself and makes the most of her new position as the Denver Mustangs’ strategic communications manager.
Up until star quarterback Quinton Howard Jr. chooses to use the field as his stage and becomes the first player to take a knee during the national anthem, everything is going according to plan.
Quinton is familiar with all aspects of football as the son of a former professional athlete.
He spent his entire life working to become well-known in the sport, and now that he is, he is not ready to blow this opportunity to improve the league.
Quinton won’t get back in line, not even with the Mustangs’ talented but irritable Elliot as his manager.
An awkward first encounter further increases the hostility between Quinton and Elliot.
She discovers they may have more in common than she ever expected as their time spent together increases as a result of her new work.
This is one coin flip that nobody can win because both her job and his morals are on the line.
Beach Read by Emily Henry
Augustus Everett is a well-known literary fiction author, whereas January Andrews writes popular romantic books.
They are former collegiate rivals, and they just so happen to be summer neighbours.
Gus and January, who are both struggling with writer’s block, decide to make a trade: he’ll write a happy-ending book, and she’ll produce dismal literary fiction.
In order to better understand each other’s writing styles, they will conduct research together.
Both of them will complete books, but they won’t find love.
Most Ardently by Susan Mesler-Evans
From the time they first meet, Elisa and Darcy are in conflict. It is true that this is a gay Pride and Prejudice adaptation.
Elisa doesn’t care if other people don’t like her since she is confident in herself and the people she enjoys spending time with (both males and girls).
Elisa is undoubtedly unpopular with Darcy, a snooty heiress. It’s unfortunate that they are often pushed together because her closest friend is dating Elisa’s sister.
And given how hectic life can get very fast, it could really be a good thing.
Work for It by Talia Hibbert
Farmer Griffin Everett loves to work alone with his plants and he is a secretive individual.
Keynes is a city-bred playboy who is cynical. Despite having met before, they could not be more different.
But when Keynes arrives at Griff’s workplace and the two are compelled to speak, it becomes apparent that they both have mental health problems and might be able to connect if they can break through one other’s barriers.
The Simple Wild by K.A. Tucker
Despite having forgotten her rustic Alaskan birthplace, Calla Fletcher was born there.
Calla’s parents divorced when she was a toddler, and ever then, she has lived in Toronto with her mother.
But now that Calla’s father Wren is ill, he wants her to pay a visit.
When Calla arrives, the cocky (but handsome) pilot Jonah who lives next door to Wren and they argue right away.
Jonah appears to be around every corner as Calla struggles to fit in, gamely adjusting to mosquitoes, long days, and a completely new way of life.
Their arguments quickly escalate, but Jonah will never leave Alaska, so Calla must eventually return to her regular life.
Headliners by Lucy Parker
Sabrina Carlton and Nick Davenport, two competing TV hosts, have been exchanging jabs on their respective shows for years.
Public interest in their conflict is at an all-time high, but when Nick broadcast Sabrina’s family problems to all of Britain, the stipulations are lifted.
These longstanding rivals are poised to become the unlikeliest of cohosts, even though they can hardly be in the same room together.
Sabrina and Nick have one more chance to preserve their jobs now that their reputations are in jeopardy.
They still have a chance to make it on television if they can save a failing morning program.
The clock is ticking, though, with ratings at an all-time low and a deadline of Christmas Eve to win back the public’s favour—and someone on their team doesn’t want them to succeed.
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