Rules for dating a geek Adult chat cyber uk
When you’re geek dating, you’re free from the weighty shackles of dull conversation.
Banished are monotonous soliloquies on the sheer of Sarah copping off with Brad at the party last weekend.
You know when you go to the local park and there’s always a bunch of five or six people in bare feet taking turns to balance on a bit of rope suspended between two trees?
That bit of rope is called a slackline, and if you dive into nerd dating you can bet your ears that you’ll end up teetering around on one at some point.
Do have a visible face – we all have that perfect selfie angle, so show it off! Your puppy Lady Snugglesworth may be the cutest thing to grace the earth and an important part of your life, but show her off in your other pictures!
Even though you may be proud of your latest piece of fanart or your Gundam collection, people are looking to make a connection with , not your things.
Now that we’re all just a bunch of geeks dating nerds dating geeks, the whole world is our conversational oyster!
Philosophy, geography, history, politics, religion, chemistry, theatre, art, music, literature: date a geek, and revel in unlimited conversational possibility!
Try it out now, say it out loud: “Erm, no, I haven’t heard the new Alt J album.” Such refreshing honesty!
Well then, in the interest of ironing out any potential misunderstandings, let us consult that dusty old grimoire, the Oxford English dictionary. Stephen Fry manages to walk the tightrope of being clever and interesting while also reasonably lucid and unflustered after thirty seconds of idle chatter in an elevator, and thus we shall place him somewhere in the realms of nerd-lite.
Nerdiness, we have therefore discovered, is a spectrum; a spectrum upon which we all are scattered, like a deck of anime playing cards upon a sticky dining room table. See, being cool 24/7 requires effort, and everyone knows that effort is for nerds.
I have several authors I love specifically for their use of language.
Cecilia Dart Thornton who wrote The Ill-Made Mute and following books in the Bitterbynde Trilogy uses language like a Victorian author who assumes that you will have no frame of reference for the things she talks about, and spends loving paragraphs describing the world, flora and fauna, of her imagination.