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Some of the sad love songs in this collection have the capacity to make you cry, and may even help you mend a broken heart after a breakup. A handful of '90s classics (Whitney Houston's "I Will Always Love You," Toni Braxton's "Un-Break My Heart") and R&B; hits are on the list, as are sweeter numbers that would be at home on a Valentine's Day playlist if you're spending the holiday solo. Many sift through the rubble of past relationships (Drake's "Marvin's Room," Lauryn Hill's "Ex-Factor"), while others are about the momentary relief of connection, even if you know it's not with the right person (Sam Smith's "Stay With Me," Bonnie Raitt's, "I Can't Make You Love Me"). And emotional classics by Joni Mitchell, Carole King, and Fleetwood Mac prove that while sonic style and songwriting changes over the decades, the raw feeling of heartbreak will always be relatable.
You may be trying to rekindle a smothered spark, dealing with quarantine-related long distance drama, or struggling with keeping your dating life going this winter. Whatever's causing you strife, we hope you'll find catharsis in one of these sad love songs.
Adele is the patron saint of powerhouse ballads, and "Someone Like You" ranks up there with her very best. Adele's voice can soar on top of a 30-piece orchestra, but here she's accompanied by a simple piano part as she addresses an ex who has moved on and found new love.
The intra-band romantic drama that fueled Fleetwood Mac's historic Rumors record is well documented, but even before its 1977 release, they were penning love songs that stuck to your ribs. One such track was "Landslide," a gorgeous, lilting showcase for singer Stevie Nicks about how love, in all its forms, never stays static.
The title track of Lizzo's breakout album sees the multitalented musician indulging her inner diva. From the opening line, she's belting as powerfully as she ever has, channeling the spirit of Aretha and Whitney. Much of Lizzo's music explores her own sense of self-worth and independence, but on "Cuz I Love You" she opens up about what she'll do for love.
Sam Smith has written plenty of songs about the bluer side of romance, but their hit single "Stay With Me" goes to a different place. The track is somewhere between booze-fueled longing and sober honesty. Smith knows that the connection they share with the song's subject is nothing like true love, but still a favorable alternative to isolation.
With the help of producer Salaam Remi, Amy Winehouse made "Tears Dry on Their Own," a modern spin on the long lineage of Motown's sad love songs. It even flips Marvin Gaye and Tami Terrell's "Ain't No Mountain High Enough."
The track is vintage Cash. It's a masterclass in storytelling, as he stumbles upon a dying man by the railroad tracks who, in his final moments, tells Cash to go see his beloved Rose and their son. He even expresses that he wants his wife to find a new person to love.
"You're in a relationship because you need help, but that's not necessarily why you should be in a relationship. And that's skinny. It doesn't have weight," Bon Iver's Justin Vernon told Pitchfork about the song. "Skinny love doesn't have a chance because it's not nourished.
Beyoncé set aside the delicate love songs with "Irreplaceable," a chart-topping ode to knowing your worth and not letting anyone try to lower it. The song plays as a prelude to some of her meatier work on Beyoncé and Lemonade, and sees her sending an unfaithful former flame out the door expeditiously.
Few A-listers are as good at lost love ballads as Bruno Mars, who has topped charts and made eyes water with songs like "Talking to the Moon," "It Will Rain," and "When I Was Your Man." The latter is perhaps the best of the lot, inspired by '70s piano ballads like The Commodores' "Still," and featuring one of Mars' most searing hooks.
Say Anything's "Alive With the Glory of Love" bristles not just with the urgency and desperation of young love, but because of its chilling backdrop. The song is about the relationship between singer Max Bemis' grandparents, who are Holocaust survivors, and their time hiding from the nazis.
Most somber love songs come from a singular perspective: I'm hurt. I don't love you anymore. I don't want to be alone. What makes Gotye and Kimbra's "Somebody That I Used to Know" so singular and enduring is that it offers both perspectives on a failed relationship, shifting vantage points in the middle to remind us that even though we may demonize an ex, we're rarely free of blame.
Some sad love songs are grand and sweeping, but Billie Eilish's "when the party's over" cuts in the complete other direction. With hundreds of layers of vocal harmonies and Eilish's trademark hushed tones, the song feels like it's being sung into your ear from two inches away.
There's an almost religious quality to the lead melody and how it's accented by the harmonies, making "when the party's over" into a vigil for a relationship stuck in the liminal space between friends and lovers.
What they told me was both revolutionary and a total no-brainer at the same time. If I can practice them, I know you can, too. Here are 13 recipes for self-love that are simple in practice and multifaceted in their benefits.
One of these two men had a clear and realistic understanding of love. One of them did not. One of these men idealized love as the solution to all of his problems. One of them did not. One of these men was probably a narcissistic asshole. One of them was not.
The problem with idealizing love is that it causes us to develop unrealistic expectations about what love actually is and what it can do for us. These unrealistic expectations then sabotage the very relationships we hold dear in the first place.
My first girlfriend and I were madly in love with each other. We also lived in different cities, had no money to see each other, had families who hated each other, and went through weekly bouts of meaningless drama and fighting.
But your self-respect is. So is your dignity. So is your ability to trust. There can potentially be many loves throughout your life, but once you lose your self-respect, your dignity or your ability to trust, they are very hard to get back.
But like any other experience, it can be healthy or unhealthy. Like any other experience, it cannot be allowed to define us, our identities, or our life purpose. We cannot let it consume us. We cannot sacrifice our identities and self-worth to it. Because the moment we do that, we lose love and we lose ourselves.
A few years later, we gleefully devoured another six episodes that were, as Fleabag proclaims with her first look at the camera of the season, a love story. (The show is an absolute masterclass in 4th wall breaks, by the way.) The painfully beautiful second season earned Phoebe Waller-Bridge a handful of Emmys and a blank check in Hollywood.
Whether you want to watch a poignant drama or romantic comedy, there are endless options of loved-filled films to choose from. If you're drowning your sorrows after a painful breakup, enjoying a wine-filled girls' night in with your best friends, or having a casual couch-and-dinner date with your special someone, you can't go wrong with watching one of these iconic romantic movies.
Everyday holds a new opportunity! That's especially true for Henry (Adam Sandler), who develops feelings for a woman with short term memory loss (Drew Barrymore). Basically, he has to swoon her over again and again, day after day. But for love, it's worth it!
We all know and love the classic tale of Cinderella. This time around, Camila Cabello embodies the role of the distressed princess, taking viewers on a musical journey where she begins her quest for love and self-worth. You'll definitely recognize a few faces in this all-star cast!
Based on the novel by Nicholas Sparks, The Notebook is one of the most cherished romance movies of all time. Allie (Rachel McAdams) and Noah's (Ryan Gosling) love story is challenged by war, class, and time before they finally get their happy ending.
What happens when your soulmate suddenly forgets who you are? The Vow explores that idea that when a husband (Channing Tatum) must make his wife (Rachel McAdams) fall in love with him again after a tragic accident robs her of her memory.
If you loved Patrick Swayze in Dirty Dancing, the actor's second most well-known film should be at the top of your watchlist. Demi Moore and Whoopi Goldberg's performances only make this emotional drama that much better.
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This luminous novel is an exploration of what womanhood, sacrifice, and longing looked like in pre-Roe America for young black women. It is a story about the price women pay for love, and the choices no one should have to make.
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