https://daters.startplezier.nl/ https://www.loomio.org/d/WY7ESnGO/how-to-pick-up-women https://blogg.alltforforaldrar.se/okcupid/2021/04/21/2-methods-to-overcome-approach-anxiety/ https://calendly.com/loveawake/how-to-be-an-alpha-male?month=2021-04 https://cont.ws/@okcupid/1972305 https://sr.ht/~okcupid/ https://linqto.me/n/apyo https://lichess.org/team/how-to-attract-a-decent-californian-man-in-3-easy-steps https://my.indeed.com/p/ejmj59z https://osf.io/e25rv/wiki/home/ https://uxfol.io/project/03961640/Your-Case-Study-Title https://social-proof.simplecast.com/episodes/dting-tips-night-club-interaction https://social-proof.simplecast.com/episodes/flirting-on-facebook https://www.scribay.com/author/1106285883/eharmony12 https://www.youdontneedwp.com/okcupid/make-your-facebook-profile-attractive https://www.youdontneedwp.com/okcupid/my-new-post-dc141d97-5c27-4584-9ef7-57eebdefe52b

True; aren’t most of the heroes of our myths men whose women live in the periphery of their lives — if they even have them, that is? Do women have the same mythologies? I don’t think so, but I think society has many mythologies for us (see old maid/spinster references above, or the rumors swirling around powerful women who aren’t married or mothers, like Elena Kagan).

Look at “Sex and the City’s” Samantha, a single woman who wasn’t all that concerned with being coupled — just copulating. She seemed perfectly happy being on her own, enjoying her career and having her close connections with her friends (who mostly did want to be coupled). But her happiness in her life as a solo woman was judged because she was a sexual solo woman (although if she wasn’t sexual, she’d be judged, too — spinster, anyone?)

Like Samantha, I don’t know how to make being single work unless I have the sexual part, too. That’s part of the “happily single” formula for me because I’m just not into the celibacy thing.

Of course, I’m not single right now — I have a boyfriend and love, even though we don’t live together and I am often alone. Nor am I alone — I have a kid who lives with me part time, so that’s hardly “alone.”

Boyfriend or not, though, I’m happy being by myself (I’m pretty good company) and I’ve been happy being single — as long as I can have sex in my life.

How do you define happiness as a single person? Could you be happy as a single forever, or do you plan to have your singledom be just a transitory phase? How much does sex factor into that? Is being “alone” for you a happy thing, or is it “loneliness”? More single ramblings:

Commitment and freedom; can you have both?


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Last-modified: 2021-04-23 (金) 21:31:02 (227d)