And somewhere along the way it might seem that you love us just as we are, but rarely does it work out that way. They see rough edges, and they want to sand them off. The knowledge that you are thinking, “If he could only...” is a deeply disturbing thought, and perhaps more sinister is the idea that this behavior is so common that even if you aren’t the kind of woman who wants change, we expect that you do and are only biding your time. I have a buddy that has plans to attend a Nicholas Sparks book signing so he can tell the man to KNOCK IT OFF! That’s the surest sign that something needs to be discussed. We have chosen our car, hair, friends, home and hobbies because we enjoy them. Not calling you back even though we said, “I love you? You can save the questions about musings until you see a change in our behavior.
When Tessler decided to start online matchmaking service The Dating Ring two years ago, she couldn't get nearly enough gay women to match with the few gay women who had signed up for the service.
It’s a confusing set of double standards and antiquated rules that make it very difficult for us to know which move is the right one. I suppose it isn’t your fault that during an important conversation about the future of our relationship you start crying, but surely you understand that this derails the ability to pursue the issue at hand. If we continue to advocate our side, we’re bullies. I’ve tried to avoid the word n-a-g, but there seems to be some internal mechanism that makes women predisposed to criticism, in the same way that men are predisposed to seek their man cave.
You want high quality images and movies showing women enjoying sexual climax, right?
There is a female drive to get answers to questions like, “What ARE we? You offer to split the check, and if we let you, you hold it against us. You demand, quite rightly, to be in on all important relationship decisions, yet when we take you out and ask, “What would you like to do tonight?
” you are angry that we haven’t taken charge of the situation.