Plays about internet dating
According to Slater, it's one of the few business models in which clients' failures are the company's win—the longer we seek, the more money they make.Aiming to short-circuit this cycle, "e-flirt expert" Laurie Davis' hyperprescriptive (Atria) instructs us in a level of detail that is by turns grating and illuminating on how we should be "marketing our singledom." Here, the authors' best advice on joining—and enjoying—the mixer:1.The women of 2015 are definitely not a quiet bunch.As a woman who is happy to contribute my work and skill set to society, as well as be a provider, I am now forced into an uncomfortable world of dating profiles and swiping left by men who make me feel like I do not deserve to be “treated like a lady.”Equality is based on the idea and state of being equal, especially in status, rights and opportunities.This certainly is not a new topic to be brought into the forefront; however, it is an issue that does not seem to be dying out, as the hook-up culture continuously evolves to meet the ever-changing rules of modern love.The correlation between traditions and the female revolution is becoming more of an “agree to disagree,” moot point."Yet here I was, husband hunting and armed with only a handful of half-assed bullet points."Online dating is now the third most common way couples meet, with 30 to 40 percent of singletons logging in to some 1,500 services.In the marvelously titled (Current), writer Dan Slater tracks a phenomenon that started in 1965 with "computer dating"—essentially a digital compatibility test, dreamed up by two lovelorn Harvard undergrads desperate to meet Radcliffe girls—and mushroomed into an estimated billion a year industry.
Ok, maybe simple is the wrong word; it’s never been simple, it was just a little easier.
Perspectives on gender equality and chivalry have been explored countless times, and continue to make headlines.