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My father is what many would consider a “blue collar man.” He never went to college, and owns his own company.
My mother attended prestigious universities, and earned her doctorate.
What they can’t seem to wrap their heads around is the fact that my guy’s working-class job is not some detriment or novelty that I’m temporarily willing to indulge.
To the contrary, it’s a distinct benefit, and one of the key reasons our relationship works so well.
There are enduring, rational reasons why my guy’s blue-collar job makes him desirable. ♦◊♦ The nature of my boyfriend’s work gives him the freedom to let loose and be himself in a way that that many professionals just can’t afford to do, and that makes him far better company.
Because success in a white-collar office is essentially a matter of public relations, professional life has an unfortunate tendency to whitewash one’s personality and homogenize one’s lifestyle.
One is that I’m a contrarian who enjoys going against the grain for the immature thrill of being defiant.
” Are you a professional woman feeling pressured to turn down a great guy because he doesn’t have the abbreviations M. Fortunately, I didn’t have to deal with this pressure.If I were inclined to listen to conventional wisdom, I would be forced to conclude that I’m doing terribly in the mating market.Apparently, women universally and immutably prefer to “marry up.” We want men who are more educated and earn more money, and this is the single most important trait we seek in a man. My boyfriend of four years—even though he is undeniably gorgeous, kind, and honest—falls much farther down the ladder of social prestige than me. I earned six figures my first year of practice and work in a firm whose letterhead is populated with Ivy League graduates.They’re always predictable: the guests will almost all be couples (single people are looked on with suspicion).
Among those who drink, they will have a maximum of two glasses of wine or upscale beer (never hard liquor).
For black women who have chosen to pursue the levels of higher education and profession, I think many have observed the lack of eligible male (particularly black male) counterparts.