Liz Tuccillo, writer for Sex and the City and co-author of He's Just Not That Into You, says that even though she knows it's politically incorrect, she wants gay men to sleep with women. After all, there aren't enough straight men to go around in Sydney, Australia!
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.
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!
With all the convention coverage we've been reading we noticed journalists referring to Denver as the "Mile High City." A quick trip to Wikipedia reveals that Denver is 5,278 feet elevation and a mile is (cue Mrs. Bond in 3rd grade) 5,280 feet--close enough. So, the $64k question is this: If you have sex in Denver are you a member of the Mile High Club?
What's the significance of your wedding ring? And what does it mean if you take it off? One woman found that taking off her wedding band allowed her a freedom she didn't feel in her troubled marriage. "I'm back from a girlfriend getaway in paradise. Traveling with a best friend off the beaten path awakened joy in me and soothed my soul, but it also left me wondering: Why can't I capture that sense of fun and wonder in everyday life? Why do I feel so stuck here in Boston, yet I was free as a bird in Mexico? One idea: I took off my wedding ring while traveling. I think my naked ring finger gave rise to more open responses and deeper interactions than I would have otherwise experienced."
At a mere 173 square feet, the "Eh'haeusl" or "marriage house" has quite a large reputation. The Bavarian hotel, built in 1728, is a fixture in South Germany's history, according to Reuters. What does 173 square feet get you? Three stories, actually: The first floor is the entryway, the second floor the bathroom, and the third, the bedroom. The structure was built by placing a front, back, and roof between the tiny space between two existing buildings. Voila: a cozy home for two. Actually, the space served many a newlywed, as it's name "marriage house," implies: According to 18th-century law, couples who intended to marry needed to own property to do so. The tiny house was quickly constructed and passed from couple to couple to allow lovebirds a way to the altar.
So, before you hit up Amazon or the aisles of B & N, buying full-length travel guides to every country and city that's ever struck your fancy, just buy this one: 101 Top Honeymoon Destinations: The Guide to Perfect Places for Passion, a four-by-six-inch illustrated guide offering brief rundowns of what worldwide honeymoon locales have to offer. With destinations divided into eight sections ranging from luxurious to adventure to cosmopolitan, it helps to narrow what you're looking for from your 'moon and where you can likely find it. Does taking a thermal bath in ancient waters and learning to say "I love you" in native Quechuan sound up your alley? Check out Machu Picchu. Or would you rather sip cocktails in a sarong after horseback riding on the beach? Anguilla might have you and your honey's name written all over it.
Your first time traveling as a couple can be somewhat of a litmus test for your relationship. Women and men tend to travel differently, for instance: while he waxes poetic about the deeper meaning of travel, he's thinking of hotel sex. Lots of it. When I took my first trip with Lorri, we settled on Eastern Europe: Romania to Hungary to Austria and finally the Czech Republic. We planned to fly in and out and do the rest by rail or bus or whatever—we'd figure it out when we got there. Along the way I came to see how differently I—as a man—traveled compared to Lorri, when it comes to planning, packing, eating, and keeping calm.
Most couples agree that sex on vacation beats their time between the sheets at home. But, as Newsweek reports this week, partners generally define "better" in different ways. For men, it's about quantity. For women, it's about quality. This seems logical. Vacation, provided couples aren't sharing hotel rooms with kids, offers a happy medium: there's more sex and it's more satisfying.
If you happen to be in Boston this weekend, take a breather (back away from the wedding-planning binder!) and remember why you’re getting hitched in the first place with the opening of Peabody Essex Museum’s Wedded Bliss, the Marriage of Art and Ceremony. The exhibit spans four continents and three centuries, bringing matrimony to life, from paintings (Picasso! Chagall!) and ceremonial objects to couture gowns (fashion!) and rare jewelry.
Poll: What's Your Ideal Romantic Couples Getaway?: A tropical island—crashing waves and powdery beaches make for romantic relaxation. A safari—to explore nature's beauty and get a little bit wild. Europe—the perfect mix of cobblestones, cathedrals and cosmopolitanism. Camping—the fresh scent and privacy of the forest get me every time.
As anyone in a cross-cultural relationship can attest; falling for each other is easy. But dating is much harder. Complications of different cultural approaches to love and marriage; conflicting ways of communicating; and language challenges are enough to give even the most ardent romantic a headache.