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But I tend to think that the revival of interest in explicitly feminist discourse in the past few years has something to do with it.
Dating specifically — it is a thing that a lot of people do, and these subjects are subjects in which humans in general and women in particular have been underserved.
My book is mostly about college-educated people in cities. We have these shows like — it’s aspirational dating.
But when you think about why other people don’t date, it’s also because they don’t have time and they have children. The history of dating in America, as you tell it, starts when the first generation of women leave the confines of the home to work in cities at the beginning of the 20th century.
You note that we’ve become more "educated consumers" in terms of how taste informs whom we choose to date and what kind of sex we seek. But of course it’s so much more emotionally complex than that. For two, if you’re playing [author] Neil Strauss’s version of , which is mostly about fulfilling the male fantasy of easily getting women into bed, you’re encouraged to "think of tonight as a video game." But with that, there’s a loss of connection with your own emotions, which is sad.
Now that it's possible to frenetically juggle prospects on multiple sites and apps and then bounce from bar to bed with them, the roller coaster can get very extreme indeed.But he’d had this terrific 20th-century romance with my grandmother where they fell in love before World War II and he’d gone off and come back.And he was reminiscing about all the big dances and their ebullient energy and joyriding in the 1930s.Perhaps what we least appreciate is that dating has always been hard work, akin to "an unpaid internship for love," writes Weigel.When we date, we toil as actors in a drama written by society and the lovers who came before us, she observes.
And part of what makes it so bewildering is that the script and the roles we play are constantly changing.