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29 M Seattle, WA

I’m looking for

  • Girls who like guys
  • Ages 25–33
  • Near me
  • Who are single
  • For new friends, long-term dating, short-term dating

My Details

Last Online
Yesterday – 5:23pm
6′ 0″ (1.83m)
Body Type
Taurus, but it doesn’t matter
Graduated from masters program
Politics / Government
Relationship Status
Relationship Type
Likes dogs and likes cats

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What I’m doing with my life
Don’t overthink this one; tell us what you’re doing day-to-day.
I've been getting into hiking, so I took the Mountaineers' alpine scramble and climbing classes. Recommended, they're a great group of people and I've gotten to go on some beautiful climbs (Mt. Shuksan was amazing). I'm over at SIFF Uptown catching a movie pretty often, particularly if they're having one of their special events/movie marathons.
The first things people usually notice about me
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Tall, wiry, blond hair. I've been told I have a nice smile, but I look like I'm smirking in practically every picture taken of me (see above). I'm a little quiet until I get to know someone, but once I do I love to talk.
Favorite books, movies, shows, music, and food
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Books I've been reading lately:

The Affluent Society by John Kenneth Galbraith, River of Dark Dreams: Slavery and Empire in the Cotton Kingdom by Walter Johnson, The Name of the Rose by Umberto Eco

Last movie I saw:

I went into Snowpiercer knowing nothing about it and was pleasantly surprised. It’s in the dystopian sci-fi genre: an ice age caused by a failed geoengineering attempt has reduced life on the planet to the inhabitants of the Snowpiercer, a self-supporting train left to circle the globe endlessly. Chris Evans is the leader of the rear car where people are kept in rags, fed gelatinous protein bars of questionable origins, and have their children seized by the train’s security forces. They launch an uprising against the wealthy forward cars in a bid to fight through to the engine and take control of the train.

The main themes of the movie are about class warfare, the limits of revolutionary tactics, and whether existing social structures can be repurposed for better ends. At one point, Evans’ character tells his second-in-command that revolutions fail “if they don’t seize the engine.” The movie takes the stance that replacing elites without changing the social structures that create and sustain them doesn’t work; seizing the engine is pointless if operating it requires the same abuses that provoked a revolution. Meaningful change can only come about by rejecting the current system and striking out into the unknown. Although this isn’t a lighthearted movie, I thought that the ending leaves room for the hope that people can move beyond self-perpetuating cycles of cruelty.
The six things I could never do without
Think outside the box. Sometimes the little things can say a lot.
Books, coffee, movies (bad and otherwise), conversation, Theo chocolate (or Fran's, but I think Theo's variety puts it ahead), the woods.
You should message me if
Offer a few tips to help matches win you over.
You like dry humor, snarky comments, over-analyzing things, going to the movies, or hiking. Also, book recommendations! Cheerful fiction would be good, I need a change of pace.