Most men who really want to get married find a wife by their late-20’s. In some cases, even though the desire is genuine, the bachelor may still be single as a result of the increasing mobility of our population.
Uprooted by military service or his job, a young man may find it difficult to meet a prospective wife in a strange town or city. The single man’s interest in sex is often as intense as that of his married brother—and a revolution in sexual standards has made this less of a problem for the bachelor than it would have been in the early years of this century. Although many bachelors find their lives less carefree than pictured, a substantial number have worked out a pattern of existence that they find thoroughly satisfactory.
But they conduct the hunt in a manner that is far different from that of the average marriage-minded female.
A woman who is looking for a husband usually runs headlong toward her goal.
Here’s a list of my most useful posts organized to make things easy and helpful for you.
But before you dive in, ask yourself: Are You a Real Man or Just a “Nice Guy”?
Why do these men—more than one fourth of the males in the United States—choose to live alone?
The publication of Women Without Men, by Eleanor Harris, in the July 5 issue of LOOK brought an unusually heavy response from readers.
Many of the letters reflected the baffled loneliness of men and women who said they wished to marry, but found it difficult to meet potential husbands or wives.
The single man inches slowly in the general direction of marriage.
What man has ever changed jobs because there were no eligible girls at his place of work?Yet hundreds of thousands of unwed girls quit their jobs each year with the frank statement to personnel directors: “All the men here are already married.” An unmarried man makes a trip to a ski resort to ski, and if he meets an attractive woman on a ski slope, he regards that as an unexpected bonus.