It may be a Hallmark holiday, but these beloved films still bring us to tears every Valentine's Day.
Nia Vardalos and John Corbett had Americans going "opa!" in 2002 as "My Big Fat Greek Wedding" took in $241 million domestically for IFC Films, which is still tops for both an indie film and a rom-com.
Mel Gibson got more than he bargained for when he started reading the mind of Helen Hunt and other females in "What Women Want." So did Paramount, when the 2000 film took in $182 million domestically and $191 million abroad.
Richard Curtis' followup to "Four Weddings and a Funeral" saw travel bookshop owner Hugh Grant woo Hollywood superstar Julia Roberts in the hip London neighborhood of "Notting Hill." The British comedy won over moviegoers on both sides of the Atlantic and earned a worldwide gross of $364 million.
Battling the too-friendly frat boys next door strengthens the bond between Rose Byrne and Seth Rogen in "Neighbors," which took in $270 million worldwide in 2014.
Woody Allen's witty and bittersweet "Annie Hall," which he directed and starred in with Diane Keaton, won the Best Picture Oscar and would perfect for a 1977 time capsule.
Renee Zellweger had a tougher time loving herself than her two beaus in "Bridget Jones Diary," which grossed $218 million globally in 2001.
Julia Roberts and Richard Gere were a prostitute and a businessman in the iconic Cinderella story, "Pretty Woman," and the 1990 R-rated romance raked in $460 million at the worldwide box office for Disney.
"Trainwreck" put Amy Schumer's career on the fast track with its $110 million breakout at the box office in 2015.
In the John Landis-directed 1988 hit "Coming to America," Eddie Murphy taught us -- hilariously -- to love whomever we want, just do it for the right reasons.
Rob Reiner's 1989 hit "When Harry Met Sally" is still remembered for Billy Crystal and Meg Ryan's iconic deli scene that prompted the line "I'll have what she's having" to be repeated by millions of movie-goers.