Icelandic women tell Liz Tuccillo they don't have dating rituals like those in the U.S.
Liz Tuccillo, Sex and the City writer and co-author of He's Just Not That Into You, meets Icelandic women who tell her they want dating and courtship like there is in the U.S., instead of what they do now: hang out in bars and take people home.
Liz Tuccillo learns that, in Sydney, Australia, men in their 30s want to date women in their 20s.
Liz Tuccillo, writer for Sex and the City and co-author of He's Just Not That Into You, finds out that in Sydney, Australia a 35-year-old man would be very happy with a 24-year-old women, and he probably won't date someone his own age.
In Iceland, women want commitment and spirituality not marriage and religion.
Liz Tuccillo, Sex and the City writer and co-author of He's Just Not That Into You, concludes that Iceland is a great place to be single. Women are strong and independent at every stage of their lives, they are spiritual and feel connected to nature, and they prioritize commitment over marriage.
In Sydney, Australia, dating is really, really difficult for single women in their 30s.
After talking to men and women in Sydney, Australia Liz Tuccillo, writer for Sex and the City and co-author of He's Just Not That Into You, concludes that if you're a single women over 34-years-old, it'll be really, really hard to find a man to marry. Her advice? Get out of Sydney!
Can dating crazy men be good for you? The Frisky says yes!
We already tried to warn you about 10 men to run from—not after, but what's dating without an occasional side of crazy?
If you've recently found yourself in this situation, check out these tips for looking on the bright side of dating six types of issue-laden men. Thanks to the Frisky crew that compiled the list because what's better than tongue-in-cheek optimism on a Monday?
Based on a recent speed dating experience, graciously sponsored by New York Easy Dates, I came up with the following list of tips for what to do and what not to do to make the most of one's time in the unique world of forced encounters on the clock.
Jordana Spiro dishes about dating on and off the set of her hit TV show.
What happens when your best friends are guys and you start to fall in love with one of them? That tricky little dilemma is playing out this season on "My Boys," the TBS comedy series about a female sportswriter with a successful career and a posse of close guy friends. Jordana Spiro plays P.J. Franklin, who has a crush on her poker buddy, Bobby (Kyle Howard), though he remains unaware of it. This season, P.J. plans a wedding for one of her boys, but she won't be walking down the aisle with him. Will the so far unlucky-in-love P.J. get a new love interest this season? Here, Spiro tells about the series, why she blames unrealistic expectations for failed marriages and high divorce rates, what attracted her to her show-business boyfriend, and being one of the boys—in real life and on-screen.
One author finds that listening to herself—instead of the dating rules—pays off.
The first date was great; he emailed the next day. Kristine Kern wrote back—then he disappeared. Her friends told her to forget him, but instead, she emailed him again, breaking "The Rules" in a moment of defiance. Here's how a small risk resulted in a big reward. Conventional dating wisdom has its place, but life can be incredibly nuanced. Fate doesn't play by any rules, and there's no telling what you'll miss if you always see the world in black and white.