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Rating: 2 STARS(Review Not on Blog)(I am working on a writing project on dating, love, romance, self confidence, creativity and self love.
Currently, I am reading and researching the topics.
The author goes in length talking about bad dates that it should've been called "Another Collection of Awful Dates." The great dates don't go into great length, men don't seem to be too into her and it dies off on her part.
It's just her talking about feelings elusively and at the end of the night, not getting pass the first base.
The first two cha Rating: 2 STARS(Review Not on Blog)(I am working on a writing project on dating, love, romance, self confidence, creativity and self love.
Looking at my own love life - funny is one word I would used to describe it. I did finish the book mostly to see where it goes...spoiler alert..where. I only enter sweepstakes for prereleases I can imagine myself reading and enjoying, and The Science of Single was no exception.
(Are we really expected to better understand dating from someone who appears to be so bad at it herself?The books I am reading for this I will also be reviewing, but may not discuss the project in the review.)The synopsis of this book sounded right up my alley - a writer looking at love and dating in a humourous way.Looking at my own love life - funny is one word I would used to describe it.In short, Machacek, a freelance writer with a background in the home and hardware industry, wastes both her and her reader’s time by not knowing who she is or what she wants; having the epidemic too-high standards and wallowing in both self-pity and a debilitating superficiality reserved at best for teenagers who are merely out to have a good time.
(Given her pervasive insecurities, she rarely even succeeds at that.) Dating, in Machacek’s view, often comes off as a chore; another job, something that exhausts her along the way, a bitter ennui.
It’s the true story of author Rachel Machacek’s quest to decipher the mixed signals of the dating scene by conducting an experiment: one year of dating, employing strategies ranging from matchmakers to self-help books to online networking sites along the way, with the hope of finding “a better way to date.” I wish I could say the results were as interesting as the hypothesis. She found out the really hard way that, among other things, guys think singularly; men in their forties want to date women in their twenties; long-distance relationships don’t work; and people lie about themselves. Maybe then it could have at least been funny and outrageous, instead of depressing. How can she expect to find someone to share her life with if she isn’t at peace with herself? Machacek realized this about herself; she repeatedly stated how she needed to fix her neuroses and actually go to see her therapist.