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When the U.S. president’s son picks a fight with a British prince, damage control requires the two to fake a friendship—and soon it becomes a romance that could be politically disastrous.
Rom-com? A female POTUS? A fake friendship-turned-secret romance between the First Son and the Prince of Wales? Check, check, and check! Casey McQuiston’s debut novel already hits all the right notes for me with its political nuances, a steamy romance, and high stakes that force its characters to reflect and make the right choice… all the while trying to avoid facing political scandal and wreaking international havoc.
Alex Claremont-Diaz is America’s First Son— AKA the closest thing you’ll find to a prince in the States. But there are definite downsides to being in the limelight. Like, when pictures of a confrontation with his nemesis Prince Henry get plastered all over the tabloids and cause an international scandal.
This past month I was in desperate need of a feel-good book that you just smile through the entire thing. … Pining, enemies-to-lovers, fake relationships—this book has it all wrapped in one beautiful package and I promise you will laugh and cry in equal measure.
We're thrilled to have watched the rise of the romantic comedy throughout 2018, and to know that we'll get our fix of humor and passion in so many of the new romances coming out next year! Equally exciting are new titles by old favorites, retellings of classics, royal romances, and addictive red-hot reads.
Royal watchers, prepare yourselves, because this LGBTQ+ romance is destined to leave you swooning. Casey McQuiston's Red, White, and Royal Blue follows the son of the US president and the prince of England as their animosity toward each other turns into something more.
Well here’s a romance I never knew I needed. Alex Claremont-Diaz is son of the president of the United States. His nemesis is Prince Henry of Britain. Ten bucks says they hate-makeout in a limo.
This is an enemies-to-lovers story, when the boys are forced to pretend to be best friends, and I am on fire at the thought of it. I love young royals, I love alternate histories, I love improbable gay romance. The only way this book could possibly be more up my strata is if it referenced the historical love letters between Alexander Hamilton and John Laurens – oh wait, it totally does that too.