Modern conversations surrounding relationships, dating and love almost always involve sex. It seems to be an important part of life that everyone both wants and enjoys. But, what if instead of wanting to "Netflix and Chill," some people just want to watch a movie and relax?
Pandemic-era physical distancing has kept us two metres from the person in front of us in line at the grocery store, pushed our venting sessions with friends onto FaceTime and brought us intimately close with our roommates as they have become often the only human contact we have in a day.
The pandemic has thrown a wrench in a lot of key university experiences: from sitting outside an exam room frantically reviewing your notes to bar nights on Richmond Row. One of the few things left unscathed are dating apps — at least on the surface.
Since most relationships have been affected by the pandemic, here are four tips that can help fix the troubles in (pandemic) paradise.
The feeling is all too common — finding yourself slumped in the middle of your sixth talking stage of the month. You’ve already asked them about their siblings, their major and their hobbies. At this point, you don’t know how many more talking stages you can make it through. Is finding “the …
Microlabels are a new concept within the LGBTQ2+ community. While many are confused by them or disagree with their use, they hold usefulness in discourse, education, and finding identity.
The reputation of feminism has declined over the last few years, and even more so for feminists. Despite prevailing stereotypes, studies show that feminist relationships are both healthy and sexually satisfying.
Have you ever wondered what it would be like to be Rose in that iconic scene from Titanic? You know the one: Rose says "Jack, I want you to draw me like one of your French girls." She then lies down on a sofa wearing only a diamond necklace so Jack can draw her.