A love tale is about to begin when there is misunderstanding, blind insults are hurled, brutal judgments. These rivals-turned-lovers always have one thing in common, regardless of how or when they ultimately see the light: they couldn’t see properly at first. However, we all know what’s going to happen while they’re busy harshly misjudging one another and ruling out romance the instant they meet. One thing connects all of these tales: a cloud of hostility that dissipates to reveal true love.
Here are the 4 best love- hate movies.
There is tension between Cher (Alicia Silverstone) and her ex-stepbrother. Josh (Paul Rudd) considers her to be “a shallow space cadet,” and she views him as a scrooge who ought to go terrorise some other family. Their former sibling antagonism slowly changes as their lives overlap. They begin to appreciate each other but are unwilling to acknowledge it.
Cher is completely taken aback when she realises she is madly in love with Josh. She’s unsure of what to do next in this classic example of how opposites attract, but Josh has actually been secretly yearning for Cher for about half the movie. They transition from being completely oblivious to being completely in love after her much-needed insight and a kiss on the stairs.
Because of the way Margaret Tate (Sandra Bullock), the supervisor of Andrew Paxton (Ryan Reynolds), handles her staff, especially Andrew, Andrew despises her. Margaret persuades Andrew to marry her after learning that her visa is set to expire and that she will have to go back to Canada if she can’t come up with a solution. To visit his parents and get married, they journey to Alaska, but unexpected realisations force them apart, resulting in the obvious (though anticipated) happily ever after. The comedy is spot-on and compels viewers to curl up under blankets and watch for hours.
The Hating Game
Lucy Hutton (Lucy Hale) and Joshua Templeman (Austin Stowell) are made to collaborate as the CEOs of their respective publishing firms’ executive assistants after their companies are combined. When they are pitted against one another for the same promotion, their simmering antagonism comes to a head. Lucy makes the decision to go into battle mode in order to overcome Joshua because she is determined to succeed professionally and escape her miserable employment. But when a routine elevator ride turns tense, Lucy is forced to think about their relationship. A great book to cinema adaption is The Hating Game. The movie is fantastic to see during the holidays, as well as the chemistry between both the two leads is exciting.
10 Things I Hate About You
In order for Cameron (Joseph Gordon-Levitt) to date Bianca (Larisa Oleynik), Kat (Julia Stiles), Kat’s older sister, must begin dating. Teen lads are put off by Kat’s current anti-romance stance and her general abrasiveness. Patrick (Heath Ledger) accepts Cameron’s payment to take Kat out despite his reluctance. Kat needs some persuading, but she agrees.
Being misunderstood themselves, they connect over not minding what other people think, but they never anticipate falling in love. Heartbreak follows when Kat completely lowers her guard and the truth is revealed. Fortunately, the sincerity of their relationship triumphs over the falsity of their courtship.
Also read: Mihir Ahuja | Karolina Bacia | Marta Aledo