Polyamory married and dating twop
Do any men feel this way, or is it just women who think they can have their cake and eat it too (or maybe more precise would be to say they want to throw away their cake and still keep "dibs" on it)?
I don't really know the particulars of the Ross-Rachel deal as I only occasionally watched Friends; I bring it up more because it was far, far more well known than the barely non-cancelled Parenthood.
It is unknown whether the show will be renewed for a second season.
Now, the seven-episode-long season has concluded, the last of the recaps are being written, and the stars of the show are hitting the media circuit. wrote about episodes 4 and 5, episode 6 (which he called "the best, most serious, most moving episode yet"), and the final episode.
Both parties get to dictate the terms on which they're willing to get back together - it's just that the one that forced the break is most likely to think they need to. You don't have to answer if you don't want to, obviously; but part of what I'm curious about here is to know whether there are any men who take the position you do.
I'm a guy, and I think Cheesesteak's on the right track. From what you've said, my response would be more along the lines of "Jasmine? "To me "on a break" means a termination of the dating contract, including the non-compete clause.
Now it may seem silly to debate the actions of people on a TV show; but what I find fascinating is how on online forums like Two P and Alan Sepinwall's blog, the consensus seems to be that it is in fact infidelity (and unlike David Schwimmer's Ross on Friends, Dax Shepard's Crosby on Parenthood does not contest its being a grave offense for which he must endlessly supplicate himself and grovel, which makes it even worse).
So I'm utterly perplexed by the societal attitude that someone doing this in real life would be guilty of a serious betrayal.