Frum dating blog
I found them to be a little silly, maybe too western?As I read them I was reminded of a book I was given when I was in a promising relationship called The Hard Questions: 100 Questions to Ask Before You Say “I Do.” by Susan Piver. I found that it spoke to me almost perfectly as she voiced the different concerns she personally had that brought her to discuss very real, often difficult, questions with the man she loves before she felt ready to marry him.” How much do we contribute to it monthly or annually? What kind of community do we envision ourselves in? The 36 questions used in Aron’s study are split into three sets with each set being more intense than the last. Most intense: Share with your partner an embarrassing moment in your life.Who makes those contributions, and in what proportion? Here are examples of one question per set, in order: Preliminary: Before making a telephone call, do you ever rehearse what you are going to say? Of course if you don’t like how something’s done, you’ve got to do it yourself.
Name a geographical location.” might sound too difficult to answer but, in fact, it’s a snapshot of the status quo and that’s, I think, legit (if nerve wracking in itself).That’s all great because I truly believe that a major issue in dating is the objectification of the other – forgetting that they are, in fact, completely human, just as you are.And so any attempt to help us remember that, no matter if we decided to go on another date with them or not, is welcome in my books. When I started reading through the questions, I didn’t like them.The problem is that when I then went back to the 36 questions again, and even while having in mind that they truly are for a very preliminary point of the relationship, I still don’t like them..I still find them somewhat juvenile and simplistic.
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And so here are my 36 questions with a definite Jewish twist.