Satire online dating
So, according to Pew, 15% of people have gone online but 55% of those in marriages or relationships have met online. Let’s say that there are 100 adult Americans in the US (100 being the maximum number LBL can deal with, without getting confused and leaving the computer and checking out the refrigerator). Then let’s say that 75 of those adults are in relationships or married. Fifteen and 41 do not match in anyone’s book, except perhaps in the book that the current administration totes around.In sum, this brings LBL back to her contention that way more people than 15% have gone online (See #1). For that reason, this blog post ends right now and LBL leaves on a high note and contemplates going to Disneyland.Second, it will provide unlikely fodder for POTUS’ all night Tweet extravaganzas.The behemoth research center first polled people on online dating back in 2005, when, according to them, “few Americans had online dating experience.” This was especially interesting to Life in the Boomer Lane, who first jumped onto the newly emerged online dating phenomenon long before was invented in 1995.In approaching this question I uncover how gay men have produced their own norms and standards of representation online.This is further considered through the structure of faciality as an algorithmic phenomenon. They have taken a break from all of their published research on the fallout of our presidential election and on current political trends, in order to focus on what really matters to people: online dating.
Online dating has been a boon for those over age 50.
If you can't get enough of Life in the Boomer Lane's humor, or, if your life is tawdry and meaningless, you can purchase many of LBL's posts in Kindle format, for the same price as you would pay for a mojo grande salted caramel skim latte.
Or, you can buy the book and the latte as well, and really live it up.
The satire of how affection images and faciality encourage norms to be produced by gay men online is key to my practice as a satirical artist.
For gay men using online dating apps like Grindr or Hornet static faces catching our eyes from within smartphone and tablet screens are an everyday phenomenon.