Atheism and romance novels

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According to a Nielson study commissioned by the Romance Writers of America, in 2014, women made up 82% of romance book buyers.[1] Males are significantly in the majority in the atheist population (see: Atheism and women).

As of May 20, 2016, as far as books, has 32 search results for the term "atheist romance".[2] See also: Atheism and romance

Contrastly, as of May 20, 2016, as far as books, has 38,859 search results for the term "Christian romance".[3]

Learning to Breathe

See also: Atheism and death

The atheist romance novel Learning to Breathe by J. Lea López appears to acknowledge the difficulty many atheists have when coping with the matter of death and the protagonist relies on her parent's faith among other things to cope with the death of her lover.

The Amazon description of the novel Learning to Breathe indicates:

Bree has a budding law career, a loving fiancé, a new house, and a future that promises everything she thought wanted. But when her fiancé dies months before the wedding, all of that dies with him. She turns to friends, family, her parents’ faith, and a god she doesn’t believe in as she tries to hold herself together long enough to mourn the loss of her relationship and figure out how to start over from scratch. To complicate matters further, what starts as mutual support slowly blossoms into an undeniable attraction to the one man she's sure she can’t be with: her dead fiancé’s brother.[4]

Atheists, forbidden love and romance novels

See also: Atheism and interfaith marriages

A few of the atheism related romance novels relate to "forbidden love" and have such titles as "Not All Saints: Billionaire Bad Boy Romance (A Christian And Atheist Love Story)", "Sister Laurel and the Atheist", etc.[5]

See also