So you think you’ve found the guy! The one, the catch, the kind of guy you have always dreamed of dating and eventually commit to. So what next? How can you tell if he is a catch, does he match all of your personalty requirements? Let’s see how you can tell:
Main Entry: catch
Etymology: The noun is attested from late 14c.; meaning “that which is caught or worth catching” (especially of spouses) is from 1590s.
1: a person regarded as a good matrimonial prospect
2: match[click here to continue…]
Here’s an interesting one, the introvert. Everyone knows one and wants them to do better in life or in relationships, because it seems they are just a little too scared to push the boundaries. So what do you do if you date one? How can you get them out of their shell and be a bit more adventurous? Here’s how:
Main Entry: introverted
Etymology: from Latin intro- “inward” + vertere “to turn”
3: withdrawn[click here to continue…]
Have you ever dated a player before? Well we say dated but it’s really just a fling as it was doomed from the beginning. But does it always have to be like this? Or can you change a player, stop him from chasing after the next woman and settle with you? Let’s find out:
Main Entry: player
Etymology: possibly derived from the phrases “play him for a fool”, or “play him like a violin”. The term was popularized by the hip-hop culture, but was commonly recognized among urban American blacks in the 1970s.
1: A guy who is sustaining supposedly exclusive relationships with multiple girls simultaneously
2: A male who is skilled at manipulating (“playing”) others, and especially at seducing women by pretending to care about them, when in reality they are only interested in sex.[click here to continue…]
Clingy guys are possibly the worst types of guys to date, they hang on every word you say, come out with the most ridiculous statements and never seem to be fully independent, they somehow rely on you all the time. So can you change them or spot them a mile off? Yes, here’s how:
Main Entry: Maudlin
Etymology: originally surname of Mary, the repentant sinner. In paintings, she was often shown weeping as a sign of repentance. Meaning “characterized by tearful sentimentality” is recorded by 1630s.
Date: early 14c
1: overly sentimental or affectionate
3: “soppy”[click here to continue…]