Does complaining about getting “friend zoned” imply problematic entitlement all on its own? Or is how we handle rejection where the potential for problems is likely to occur? “Buffy The Vampire Slayer” holds the answer, in case those rhetorical questions didn’t already give it away.
Rhizome: A Context For ‘Nice Guys of OKCupid’
Blackbook: Friend Zone Added to Oxford Dictionaries
Buffy the Vampire Slayer Wiki
“Getting Heartbroken is Way Cool” - Talkshow Boy
“Country Trouble” - Dexter Britain
“Kicks” - Sycamore Drive
All tracks used under a Creative Commons license and are available at http://freemusicarchive.org.
She’s got her Spotify stream connected to her wall, which provides pretty constant updates on what she’s listening to. You want her to know that you like listening to music, too (currency of our generation, etc etc). But only the uber-cool, underground, above ground, turned mainstream, made a left turn onto obscurestream and once in a while throwbacks your audiophile friends talk about when they’re high and standing out on the street after a cool concert they didn’t invite you to. But you’re not high…and you’re on Facebook. And this is the girl you like. So you like all her music posts and concert photos and maybe nothing else, remaining aloof and yet seemingly musically inclined. You are: a Pitchdork
Read the rest: How to Treat a Lady: Like Her Likes
Now, that you’ve set the groundwork for an evening of choice ass poetry…or is it choice ass-poetry? Either way, read on to find out how you can really tug at her heartstrings. The ones that are connected to her brain and her vagina. Like this romantic AND informative limerick you could recite in an intimate situation.
There once was a smart young lady
Who wasn’t ready to have a baby
With no birth control around
Planned Parenthood run aground
She stopped having sex. JK. That’s crazy.
Straight men can have body issues too, but it’s usually not an insane arms race that drives them to become weird sex doll monsters like Courtney Stodden or Chris Crocker. In fact, I think that most of the pressure on straight men to look good comes from other straight men. That kind of peer pressure is the basic idea behind magazines like GQ. But maybe I’m wrong, who knows, I’m far from an authority on the subject of issues specific to straight people.