of The Couples Institute, recommends playing Twenty Questions with your partner because "They [questions] allow you to discover or rediscover who your partner is." By developing a deeper understanding of your partner's mind and spirit, you could find yourself more deeply in love.
By encouraging people to tell stories about themselves, you not only learn about their history but also about them from the way they talk about their lives.
You don't want your date to feel like an interrogation or a job interview, so you'll have to take special precautions to make the question and answer process more bearable.
You could each write down questions on scraps of paper--serious and fun so the mood doesn't get too heavy - and throw them into jars (yours in one, his in another).
Do you see us together in another year, 3 years, 5 or so? If you have the chance, what would you probably say to your beloved one? If I don't express it to you, how do you know that I want to make love? Who is the dominant one in a relationship - the guy or girl? On which counts do you think you were totally wrong and on which were you right? Can you tell me something that youd like to change in me? Apart from the obvious ones, which two body parts are most sensitive and responsive? If you could only achieve one thing in life what would it be? If your house was on fire and you could grab only 5 things before leaving, what would they be?
And it’s upsetting and limiting to both us and to the dudes who want to date us.
We’re afraid of coming off as too assertive, too dominant or (the worst crime a woman can commit) not “mysterious” or “chase-able” enough.
You've "liked" him and he's "liked" you back, but there hasn't been any further indication of interest?
What would you like me to call you as, other than your name?