While I can't really say not to use any of these cliches in writing, I will say to watch how you write them, and especially how many you use. Excessive cliches in a story looks unskilled, and can leave your book feeling unmemorable.
- The Chosen One - A prophecy that one person, and that one person alone can save the world has been done to death. At least try have that character doubt themselves or be doubted by others. You can have your prophecy be unclear or vague so that it can be left up to interpretation, or have supporting characters some times have to carry your main characters burden.
- Love Triangles - (This includes love squares too.) Really how many people have numerous suitors and don't know how to choose between them? Perhaps try having one of the love interest's intentions not be so pure, maybe they're more in lust. Feelings could change or waver throughout the story, or a relationship could end, and a new one can begin; not every relationship lasts.
- The Perfect Hero - As I said before a perfect hero is a boring hero, give them flaws that a reader can relate to.
- The Exotic Beauty - The uniquely beautiful hero that everyone is drawn to. How realistic is it for everyone to find the same thing attractive? You can try giving them an imperfection or have their own affection towards a character not be returned.
- The Damsel In Distress - Not much needs to be said about this one, women are perfectly capable of saving the day or oneself. Try making your damsel a little less helpless, or even have her saved by another damsel.
- The Virgin - I've seen a lot stories featuring virgins, while there's nothing wrong with it per se, remember not everyone finds their happily ever after with the first person they fall for, giving them a romantic history can be a good thing for opening plot possibilities.
- A Teenager Saves the World - Given this runs more in the YA genre, and I get wanting to give your audience a character who they can relate to in age, but you have to remember that teens have certain hindrances that an older character might not have. For one, school; how realistic is it for a teen to be out saving the world without stopping to go to class or study. Parents; where are they and why aren't they doing something about their danger seeking child? There are curfews, lack of experience, and also where does your character get their money to go on these adventures and what are they using as transportation? These are all things to be considered when writing a story with a teenage main character.
- The Brooding Bad Boy - He has a tragic, mysterious, or dark past. He's no good for your heroine, but she's inexplicably drawn to him, and only her love can change him. Really? People don't change overnight, and perhaps that can be a hurdle in your story for your star crossed lovers.