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.- Megan Finegan and Kaylin Koslosky are not theologians, journalists, or youth ministers.But the 22-year-old friends believe that they can minister to other young women by writing a new book about femininity. ” I screamed over the sound of rock music blasting from the speakers of a tropical-themed bar in Brooklyn. I try to go out with fellow writers because I think it gives us common ground on a first date, and I assumed he just couldn't hear my Zadie Smith question because the bar was deafening. But it was what he said next that really made me raise an eyebrow: "I don't really know much about any books that are out right now,” he told me, without a hint of embarrassment. I've never read a book published before 2005.”Annoyingly enough, I can’t say I was surprised: One thing I’ve learned dating in New York is that it’s easy to find men who read, but it’s very difficult to find men who read novels written by women. He'd described himself in his profile as a 25-year-old journalist living in Bushwick.Men, on the other hand, are spoiled with options and reluctant to settle down — hence why Birger originally wanted to title his book “It’s Not You, It’s the Ratio.”Throughout his talk, Birger consistently rejected the idea that technology, such as the dating app Tinder, is at fault for a more sexualized society.
“We just felt incredibly called by God to help Him get this message out there to His daughters--our peers,” Koslosky told CNA.
This book will help you to understand how to dial out the static and confusion that so frequently becomes the backdrop to a relationship.
Science has shown what matters most to women and what women want most from a man.
But at places like the California Institute of Technology, where the gender ratio is highly male, Birger discovered more men inclined to make romantic gestures.
Many boyfriends reported their Valentine’s Days were spent making hand-crafted valentine cards and homemade pancakes — not the play-the-field type. In an idealistic world, you may want to hit up Caltech, Silicon Valley or Aspen, where due to the techie- and ski-dominated industries, heterosexual women may have more luck with the ratio.