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The resulting pain, confusion, frustration, and sadness convinced me that human beings are not made to endure break-ups.At least not many more than one, and at least not yet.(Of course, I go back a long way, to a time when there were streetcars going up and down Broadway.I could buy a milkshake for a All the telephones were black.) It was common, around that time, for men and women to meet at parties or at dances.Accompanying her to her door, he thanks her with a warm smile and departs.
You also don't hear men over 40 complaining that "women skim right past them." So what's going on with the under-40 crowd that's got everybody so addled?The kind of dances performed then required holding each other, which put those of us who were shy at a disadvantage.Otherwise, a fellow and a girl would be “fixed up” on a blind date by a mutual friend.But the haystack may have gotten a little too big: with so much more variety, there’s also a lot more room for things to get complicated. The dramatic and damaging fluctuating of emotion that the Bennett sisters go through in “Pride and Prejudice” would make for an average chapter in the plot of the modern woman’s dating story. A study commissioned last year found that the average woman will “kiss 15 men, enjoy two long-term relationships, have her heart broken twice, suffer four disaster dates, be stood up once, have been in love twice, have lived with one ex-partner, and have four one night stands” before settling down with “the one.” That’s a lot for one heart to go through, especially considering how emotional turmoil affects the mind and body. We contemporary homo sapiens have the luxury of take-out and fast-food delivery for our nourishment, so we don’t usually starve under the strain of heartache.Increased blood pressure and heart rate, indigestion, weight gain (and loss), a weakened immune system, depression, and anxiety are all effects of heartbreak. And even after your sweetheart says “so long,” your brain will still be craving those feel-good chemicals. But all those pizzas and egg rolls do take a toll on one’s arteries, and our performance at work is put in jeopardy. The practice of bonding and staying close until one partner arbitrarily changes his or her mind is detrimental to both physical and emotional well-being. While I admit that a broken heart or two along the way is inevitable, the way we respond to repeated disappointment has its own negative ramifications.
A person started “going steady” when he found a partner he intended to marry, and marriage was a way to stay ‘til death did you part. The digital age has made the process of dating and mating easier than ever.