Did you divorce in your 20s? We want to hear your story.
There's a real conflict in the messages that go out to young girls: on the one hand it's study hard, become someone important, invest in your career and be independent, and on the other hand you have the wedding industry and the society magazines saying: get married, that will be the most important day of your life, that will define you and validate you.
There are two demographic shifts that can account for this general surge in remarriage, according to Livingston. For one
1965. One of my least evolved relationships was with Saul, my first husband. His dimpled cheeks and large, almost bulging eyes gave him a perky Jiminy Cricket look. His mother claimed his I.Q. was at the genius level. My mother thought he was nice.
When I look back on my starter marriage, I realize how important it was; it helped shape me into the better wife that I am today in my second marriage.
My biological clock is a relentless reminder that time is ticking and I have to conceive within the next few years if I ever want to make motherhood a reality.
I am the only woman in the history of divorce who didn't keep the house. Instead, I took my equity and hired a therapist. She bought a house.
Here's the best part about love: one morning you can be in your most vulnerable state, literally naked watching your ex-wife laugh at you, but later that night, you can lock eyes with a new girl at a bar and realize that you're finally ready to love again.
I recently got engaged again, but rather than living like glorified roommates and watching TV every night, my fiancé and
Bored? You mean, because I spent twelve hours and two grand to get here on a holiday weekend, only to be seated for dinner