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andrew2974

40 Washington, DC Man

Man

I’m looking for

  • Men
  • Ages 30–46
  • Near me
  • Who are single
  • For new friends, long-term dating, short-term dating

My Details

Last Online
Today – 3:35pm
Orientation
Gay
Ethnicity
White
Height
5′ 11″ (1.80m)
Body Type
Overweight
Diet
Strictly vegetarian
Smokes
No
Drinks
Often
Drugs
Sometimes
Religion
Other, and somewhat serious about it
Sign
Virgo
Education
Graduated from masters program
Job
Art / Music / Writing
Income
Relationship Status
Single
Relationship Type
Offspring
Pets
Speaks
English (Fluently), Sign Language (Okay)

Similar Users

My self-summary
Write a little about yourself. Just a paragraph will do.
I am still working on putting it all together.

I want to date somebody similar, and I want us to encourage/inspire/push each other to keep growing and improving in all the areas we find important to our self-development (initially) and couple-development (if it comes to that).

My sun sign is in Dorothy, and I have a Blanche rising.
What I’m doing with my life
Don’t overthink this one; tell us what you’re doing day-to-day.
What I do for money: I am the communications manager for a non-profit organization dedicated to protecting workers' rights across the global supply chain.

Other things I do: I ride a bike. I try to always be taking some kind of class. I take long, long walks in the city I live in, in cities I visit, and outside of cities. I shun television. But I succumb to Saturday Night Live and the Daily Show now that they're available online. I go to the theater. I look for rush and half-price tickets so I can go to as much theater as possible. I go kayaking in the summer. I pickle beets in the fall. I hang mistletoe in my house in the winter, but otherwise try to ignore the big commercial/Christian wintertime holiday. I look forward to the farmer's markets reopening in the spring. I stop drinking every year during Lent. I tend a worm-compost bin. I shop in thrift stores. I think about living in cities other than DC. I feel happy when I have a creative project going, either solo or partnering with a friend/collaborator. I feel anxious when I think about money. I feel inspired when I read books or see plays that I admire. I enjoy time to myself. I contemplate how to better develop a personal meditation practice. I go dancing to live house music around once a month. I think I need to dance even more.
I’m really good at
Go on, brag a little (or a lot). We won’t judge.
... not crying on Sundays.
The first things people usually notice about me
I’m an empty essay… fill me out!
How would I know this?
Favorite books, movies, shows, music, and food
Help your potential matches find common interests.
Let's save the favorites for comparing over a cup of tea or glass of wine. Here's a cumulative list since my joining OKC, most recent first:

LAST BOOKS I READ: Mission in a Bottle, by Seth Goldman and Barry Nalebuff; The Master and Margarita, by Mikhail Bulgakov; Watch With Me, by Wendell Berry; Interpreter of Maladies, by Jhumpa Lahiri; After Dachau, by Daniel Quinn; City of Glass, by Paul Auster; Middlesex, by Jeffrey Eugenides; Lila, by Marilynne Robinson; Black Swan Green, by David Mitchell; Number Nine Dream, by David Mitchell; The Bone Clocks, by David Mitchell; The Travels of a T-Shirt in the Global Economy, by Pietra Rivoli; The Lowland, by Jhumpa Lahiri; Unaccustomed Earth, by Jhumpa Lahiri; My Year of Meats, by Ruth Ozeki; Life After Life, by Kate Atkinson; A Man, by Orianna Fallaci; How to Get Filthy Rich in Rising Asia, by Mohsin Hamid; The Goldfinch, by Donna Tartt; The Son, by Phillip Meyer; A Tale for the Time Being, by Ruth Ozeki; The Dinner, by Herman Koch; The Tuner of Silences; by Mia Couto; The Dispossessed, by Ursula K. LeGuin; The Circle, by Dave Eggers; Eat, Pray, Love, by Elizabeth Gilbert; Instruments of Darkness, by Imogen Robertson; A Confederacy of Dunces, by John Kennedy Toole; One Summer: America 1927, by Bill Bryson; Olive Kitteridge, by Elizabeth Strout; Pastrix, by Nadia Bolz-Weber; Sex at Dawn, by Christopher Ryan and Cacilda Jetha; Bodily Harm, by Margaret Atwood; We Are What We Pretend to Be: The First and Last Works, by Kurt Vonnegut; Lady Oracle, by Margaret Atwood; Cat's Cradle, by Kurt Vonnegut; State of Wonder, by Ann Patchett; Lavinia, by Ursula K. LeGuin; Virgil's Aeneid; Woody Allen: A Biography, by Eric Lax; Staring at the Sun, by Irvin Yalom; Marbles, by Ellen Forney; The Orphan Master's Son, by Adam Johnson; Blankets, by Craig Thompson; Absurdistan, by Gary Shteyngart; The Early History of God: Yahweh and the Other Deities in Ancient Israel, by Mark S. Smith; The Russian Debutante's Handbook, by Gary Shteyngart; Canaan and Israel in Antiquity, by K. L. Noll; When God Was a Woman, by Merlin Stone; Desert Solitaire, by Edward Abbey; Jerusalem: One City, Three Faiths, by Karen Armstrong; Talk, Talk, by T.C. Boyle; Drop City, by T.C. Boyle; Are Your My Mother?, by Allison Bechdel; Fun Home, by Allison Bechdel; The Burma Chronicles; by Guy Delisle; Jerusalem, by Guy Delisle; One Country, by Ali Abunimah; Mornings in Jenin, by Susan Abulhawa; The Death of Adam, by Marilynne Robinson; The Book of J, by Harold Bloom and David Rosenberg; Saturday, by Ian McEwan; 102 Minutes, by Jim Dwyer and Kevin Flynn; Yellow Dog, by Martin Amis; Atonement, by Ian McEwan; The Hours, by Michael Cunningham; The Celestine Prophesy, by James Redfield; Dry, by Augusten Burroughs; Revelations, by Elaine Pagels; The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo, by Stieg Larsson; A Curtain of Green and Other Stories, by Eudora Welty; The Optimist's Daughter, by Eudora Welty; The Story of Beautiful Girl, by Rachel Simon; Home, by Marilynne Robinson; Jitterbug Perfume by Tom Robbins; Cloudstreet, by Tim Winton; Answered Prayers, Truman Capote's unfinished novel; God is Not Great, by Christopher Hitchens; Elizabeth Costello, by J.M. Coetzee; Slow Man, by J. M. Coetzee; No One Belongs Here More Than You, by Miranda July; Money, by Martin Amis; Squirrel Seeks Chipmunk, by David Sedaris; the script for the play Wit, by Margaret Edson; The Brief, Wondrous Life of Oscar Wao, by Junot Diaz; The Plague, by Albert Camus; Ecclesiastes: The Jewish Publication Society Commentary, by Michael V. Fox; Peter, Paul, and Mary Magdalene, by Bart Ehrman; Lost Christianities, by Bart Ehrman; Zeitoun, by Dave Eggers; Misquoting Jesus, by Bart Ehrman; Housekeeping, by Marilynne Robinson; Scripting Jesus, by L. Michael White; My Guru and His Disciple, by Christopher Isherwood; Jesus, Interrupted, by Bart Ehrman; Gilead, by Marilynne Robinson; Bright Lights, Big City, by Jay McInerney; The Thousand Autumns of Jacob de Zoet, by David Mitchell; Then We Came to the End, by Joshua Ferris; Ghostwritten, by David Mitchell; American Gods, by Neil Gaiman; The Year of the Flood, by Margaret Atwood; Commentary on the Lord's Sermon on the Mount by Saint Augustine; Alias Grace, by Margaret Atwood; Gentlemen of the Road, by Michael Chabon; Cat's Eye, by Margaret Atwood, Vacant Possession, by Hilary Mantel; Cloud Atlas, by David Mitchell; The Handmaid's Tale, by Margaret Atwood; The Robber Bridegroom, by Eudora Welty; Paul Was Not a Christian, by Pamela Eisenbaum; The Robber Bride, by Margaret Atwood; Payback, by Margaret Atwood; Oryx & Crake, by Margaret Atwood; The Blind Assassin, by Margaret Atwood; The Jew and the Lotus, by Rodger Kamenetz; Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close, by Jonathan Safran Foer

LAST LIVE THEATER I SAW: Tony Kushner's The Intelligent Homosexual's Guide to Capitalism and Socialism with a Key to the Scriptures at the JCC; Visual Language, at Gallaudet; The Wolfe Twins, at Studio; She Kills Monsters, by Rorschach; Uncanny Valley in Shepherdstown, WV; Dead and Breathing by Chisa Hutchinson at the Contemporary American Theater Festival in Shepherdstown, WV; Sideshow, at the Kennedy Center; Noel Coward's Private Lives at Shakespeare Theater; Terrence McNally's Mothers and Sons at the Golden in NYC; The Totalitarians at Woolly; Ask Aunt Susan at The Goodman, in Chicago; Crimes of the Heart at The Guthrie, in Minneapolis; Detroit at The Jungle, in Minneapolis; Catherine Treischmann's The Most Deserving at City Center in NYC; Dorothy Fortenberry's Partners, at Actors Theater of Louisville; The Grown-Up, by Jordan Harrison, at Actors; Lucas Hnath's The Christians at Actors; workshop production of The Admission, at Theater J; Tribes, at Studio; The Importance of Being Earnest, at Shakespeare Theater; Glassheart, by Rorschach at Atlas; Appropriate, at Woolly; Underneath the Lintel at ACT in San Francisco; Tennessee Williams' Two-Character Play, by Spooky Action in DC; Lorenzo Pisoni's Humor Abuse at the Mark Taper Forum in Los Angeles; Velocity of Autumn, at Arena; Stupid Fucking Bird, at Woolly; Back to Back Theater's Ganesh vs. the Third Reich at the Museum of Contemporary Art in Chicago; Colm Toibin's Testament of Mary at the Walter Kerr in NYC; new adaptation of Orson Welles' Voodoo MacBeth at American Century; Branden Jacobs-Jenkins' Appropriate as part of Actors Theatre of Louisville's Humana Festival of New American Plays; Deafhood Monologues, directed by Monique Holt at Gallaudet; Edith Can Shoot Things and Hit Them, by Theatre Confetti in Philadelphia; Eugene O'Neill's Hughie at Shakespeare Theater; Restoration Comedy at the Flea in New York City; Tribes by Nina Raine at the Barrow Street Theater in New York City; Six Characters in Search of an Author at Artisphere; Merchant of Venice performed by Israel's Habima Theater in Jerusalem; August Wilson's Fences at Virginia Stage Company in Norfolk, VA; an amazing collaborative performance by actors from UMD and the National Academy of Chinese Theater Arts of Midsummer Night's Dream at the Clarice Smith Center; Neil LaBute's The Mercy Seat, at the Capitol Hill Arts Workshop; The Bacchae at Artisphere; The Servant of Two Masters, at Shakespeare Theater; The Animals and Children Took to the Streets, by 1927 at Studio; Suicide Incorporated at H St. Playhouse; Mr. Burns, a Post-electric Play, at Woolly; The Big Meal, at Studio; a reading of Edward Albee's The Goat, or Who is Sylvia? by the Actors' Center; Long Day's Journey Into Night at Arena; Gore Vidal's The Best Man at the Schoenfeld in New York; Eugene O'Neill's Complete and Condensed Stage Directions by the neo-Futurists at Arena; Eat Your Heart Out at Actors Theater of Louisville's Humana Festival of New American Plays; Rorschach's Klecksography as part of Intersections at Atlas; Lorca's Blood Wedding by Constellation Theater at the Source; Civilization (All You Can Eat), at Woolly; Two Gentlemen of Verona at Shakespeare Theater; Jules Feiffer's Little Murders at American Century in Arlington; Naomi's Flight by Mara Neimanis, at Creative Alliance in Baltimore; The Religion Thing at Theater J; Golden Dragon at Studio; Not Getting Any Younger by Marga Gomez at the Marsh; David Mamet's Race at ACT in San Francisco; a staged reading of Pat Davis' Alternative Methods at JCC; A Bright New Boise at Woolly; the fascinating Lungs at Studio; Stop Kiss at H St.; the spectacular Venus in Fur at Studio; lots of 2011 Fringe: Stanley Ann, Losing My Religion, Good Girls Don't: but Indian Girls Do, UPheaval, the totally fun That's What She Sang, The Bird, Please Don't Beat Me Up, Pandora: A Tragicomic Romp, But Love Is My Middle Name; The Glass Menagerie and The Menagerie Project at Arena; some lesser-known Tennessee Williams one-acts at Washington Shakespeare Company in Arlington (Portrait of a Madonna and the amazing Gnadiges Fraulein); Robert O'Hara's awesome Bootycandy at Woolly; The History of Kisses by David Cale at Studio; Fabulous Prizes by the Satori Group in Seattle; Stage Door at the American Century in Arlington; The Neo-Futurists' Too Much Light makes the Baby Go Blind at Woolly; Gustavo Ott's Divorciadas, Evangelicas y Vegetarianas at GALA Hispanic Theater; Kim Collier's inventive adaptation of No Exit at ACT in SF; Mike Daisey's Agony and Ecstacy of Steve Jobs at Woolly; Rosemary Jenkinson's Basra Boy at Keegan Theater; Jenifer Alonzo's Mary Anning: Girl Fossil Hunter at ODU in Norfolk, VA; Tom Stoppard's On the Razzle at the Source on 14th; Toni Press-Coffman's Touch at H St. Playhouse (phenomenal!); Dan Hoyle's The Real Americans at the Painted Bride in Philadelphia; Young Jean Lee's Songs of the Dragons Flying to Heaven, at Studio; Sarah Ruhl's Next Room/Vibrator Play at Woolly; Twelfth Night, the Free-for-All production at Shakespeare Theater; lots of 2010 Fringe: The Water Plays, 7 Lessons of Suicide, UnCONTENTed Love, Showcase Showdown, Logic/Luck/Love, Give Them Vagina, and Edible Rex. Before all that: Lypsynka's version of Legends at Studio in DC; Sophocles' Oedipus Cycle at Balagan in Seattle; Mike Leigh's Abigail's Party at A Red Orchid Theater in Chicago; Neil Labute's Reasons to be Pretty at Studio in DC; the musical title of show at Signature in Shirlington; August Strindberg's A Dream Play at ODU in Norfolk, VA; Morris Panych's Vigil at American Conservatory Theater in San Francisco; Matthew R. Wilson's Great One-Man Commedia del Arte at Shakespeare Theater in DC; Taffety Punk's suicide.chat.room here in DC; Mike Daisey's The Last Cargo Cult at Woolly; Itamar Moses's The Four of Us at Theater J.
The six things I could never do without
Think outside the box. Sometimes the little things can say a lot.
1. Teachers/collaborators/creative-peers
2. Traveling
3. My bicycle
4. Spiciness
5. Books in queue
6. Maps
7. Boys for Pele
I spend a lot of time thinking about
Global warming, lunch, or your next vacation… it’s all fair game.
Improvement.
On a typical Friday night I am
Netflix and takeout, or getting your party on — how do you let loose?
1. At a theater
2. At home working on a project, reading a book, or sleeping
3. Out with a friend
The most private thing I’m willing to admit
I’m an empty essay… fill me out!
I've changed this "private thing" section quite a lot. My original answer wasn't an answer at all; it was just an assertion that I'll literally tell you anything you want to know. That's still true. Radical honesty, okay.
You should message me if
Offer a few tips to help matches win you over.
...you love urban hiking,
...you sometimes send snail-mail postcards to your distant friends,
...you subscribe to The Sun,
...you admire Dana Ellyn,
...you've ever built a mobile.