Dating in korea love love
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We’re all looking for love wherever we are, but the way we find love may be different.
“Marriage, Not Dating” is a 2014 South Korean drama series directed by Song Hyun Sook.
I’m going to just put this out there: if I were single in Korea, I wouldn’t exactly be a hot commodity to Koreans.
Gi Tae is a confirmed bachelor who has no interest in getting married, but he faces tremendous pressure from his family to settle down.
To get them off his back, Gi Tae brings Joo Jang Mi (Han Groo) and introduces her as his future wife, knowing full well that his family would never accept her.
How do you get your meddlesome family off your back?
If you’re Gong Gi Tae (Yeon Woo Jin), you give your family what you know they would never accept.
Whether you’re looking for love locally or internationally, we bring Korea to you no matter where in the world you may be.
Although this is just a theory of mine, I think I have observed Korean couples enough within the past 4-5 months to feel like it’s true. Korean women are viewed by Korean men as porcelain dolls- pretty, fragile, thin, soft, wholesome, virtuous, and extremely fair skinned. On the contrary, they strive to be very thin and soft, and not in any way muscular or tan. I’m not talking about a promise ring or matching bracelets, I’m talking about matching black and yellow PLAID jackets, or matching rugby shirts with matching shorts.
Women here don’t strive to achieve tanned, toned and athletic bodies that women in the U. As a result, I feel that if I were ever caught in a cat fight here in Korea, I could snap any of the women in half over my knee. When you see couples in public here, you will always find that the man has his arms around the woman, is carrying her purse, their shopping bags, and all the while she is wearing stiletto heels (I could write an entire post on Koreans wearing stilettos at all times of day, while sightseeing, and while wearing sweat pants, but I will save that for another day). (Jason and I actually play a game based on this phenomenon (thanks Britt!
A Korean teacher of ours told us that the men here absolutely love to dote on their girlfriends. ); every time we see a matching couple, we have to be the first one to say “” and we get to hit the loser).
They always carry the woman’s purse and are making physical contact with them in some way at all times. I will admit that when I see those types of couples when I’m back home in America, I roll my eyes. Although it’s difficult at times, I don’t like to judge other people based on what I may consider tacky, so I have attempted to reason with myself as to why this may be the case in Korea: Like I mentioned earlier, these are just my thoughts that stem from a few observations that I have been noting in my head since the moment we arrived here.