Mr. Martin has yet to hear from Ms. Stewart or her administrative assistant. He feels hurt and even a little angry. Unfortunately, we are unable to publish his memoir Martha, Me and the Muffins We Never Shared.
Life is too short to drink bad wine or weak coffee. However, I have no problem downing an occasional bag of stale Doritos. The point is, life is short. That is what kept running through my head each time I prepared to meet a new Match.com date.
You said it loud and said it proud! Your single status is not a defect. Looking for love online does not mean you are desperate. I happen to know it means the opposite: You are confident, smart and savvy.
Between slurping his soup, then stuffing his face with fish and rice, he continues to elaborate in agonizing detail about how two years ago, he'd married a girl thirty years younger and how she took him to the cleaners. "The bitch took me for every dime -- she took everything!"
We read in the April 30 issue of the New York Post that Martha Stuart has registered on Match.com and we wanted to share with her some of the information we've learned from women we interviewed for our book Love For Grown-Ups.
It's official. The Today Show reports that Martha Stewart has changed her mind and decided to become one of the single millions looking for love online on Match.com. The domestic mogul has gone digital and hopes to find a man who wants to date, mate or bed in cyberspace.
I was on Match.com -- no applause, please -- and I was leaving the site because my membership was up. I thought before I jumped ship I'd just respond to a few guys who'd messaged me. I thought, "What's the worst that could happen? Live a little." Here is the rundown of exactly what happened:
Let's put the public search for affection back in its place -- i.e. in public space. There are great people all around you. You just have to reach out to them and connect. You bring yourself out in public. I'll provide the hotspot. And the chutzpah.
So here we are with seemingly a zillion options at our disposal for finding everlasting love, and yet the rate of singles is higher than it's ever been in this country. Are we seriously looking for The One, or does having this many options make it harder than ever?
At this rate it will only be a matter of time before romantic escapades are solely conducted via technology. Just imagine a dystopian world where virtual kisses replace real ones and awkward romantic advances are merely an app away?
Rather than viewing a credit profile as manifestation of one's ability to manage money, I prefer to think of it as a self-awareness tool, and self-awareness is an attractive quality. So how self-aware are you when it comes to your credit?