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28 Quakertown, PA Man


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I’m looking for

  • Women
  • Ages 18-27
  • Located anywhere
  • Who are single
  • For new friends, long-term dating, short-term dating

My details

Last online
Sep 13, 2011
5' 10" (1.78m)
Body Type
Average build
Christianity but it’s not important
Working on University
English (Fluently), Russian (Somewhat)
My self-summary
Write a little about yourself. Just a paragraph will do.
I am a hard working self motivated person with high goals in life and I am very family originated.

I am a gentleman who puts other first more times then I should. When I am not working I likes to relax and just enjoy what ever is thrown at me. From random hikes to going to the movies to just staying in for the day.

It seems the ladies on here are rather picking about everything.

I wonder how many more words until i reach 500.

I am looking for a girl who has no issues and knows what they want in life. Some one who can hold a conversation and know what they are talking about.
What I’m doing with my life
Don’t overthink this one; tell us what you’re doing day-to-day.
Currently I am a store manager with plans of finishing school to get a career in drafting.
I’m really good at
Go on, brag a little (or a lot). We won’t judge.
solving problems.

OH oh and crafts I love crafts and getting my hands dirty to.
Wood working, metal working and almost and thing you can think of.
The first things people usually notice about me
I’m an empty essay… fill me out!
my blue eyes
Favorite books, movies, shows, music, and food
Help your potential matches find common interests.
Anything. Life is boring so live it to the fullest.

I am a huge horror fan and love zombies, also love action movies comedy and well almost everything really.

As for music I am open to a lot.
The six things I could never do without
Think outside the box. Sometimes the little things can say a lot.
Other then food water air god and all that kinda stuff
it would be something like computers,books,friends,family,music,sleep.
I spend a lot of time thinking about
Global warming, lunch, or your next vacation… it’s all fair game.
school,my future, investments, economy and random stuff like the universe. And meeting a nice girl to.
On a typical Friday night I am
Netflix and takeout, or getting your party on — how do you let loose?
at work or just studying.
maybe watching a zombie movie.
The most private thing I’m willing to admit
I’m an empty essay… fill me out!
Perhaps ask me im sure it would make for an interesting conversation. And i used this space to reach my 500 word goal so i can have a complete profile because I was getting annoyed being asked to complete it everything I logged on.. And now its asking for 1000 words... So I'm just gonna go copy and paste something here.

The Kensington Society formed in London, England in March 1865. It developed as a forum where rising suffragists discussed women's rights organized their campaign for female suffrage, education and property holding.

The Society met at the Kensington home of Charlotte Manning, Society President, and enjoyed a close relationship with English institutions of higher education amenable to women.[1] Most members were young, unmarried, educated, middle class women. Nine of the original eleven members were not married, suggesting a broader commitment to female empowerment.[2] The Society included: Barbara Bodichon, Emily Davies, Frances Buss, Dorothea Beale, Jessie Boucherett, Elizabeth Garrett Anderson, Helen Taylor, Charlotte Manning, Anna Swanwick, Anne Clough, and Rosamond Davenport Hill.[3] Another early member, Emilia Russell Gurney was the wife of Russell Gurney who introduced legislation in parliament on women's rights to property and to practise medicine.[4] Membership expanded to thirty-three members by the official founding, a total of fifty-eight members in the following year and sixty-seven by its end in 1868.[5]

In the interest of maximum efficiency and discussion quality, each member submitted a discussion question before meetings. Charlotte Manning, Isa Craig, and Emily Davies selected the three questions of “greatest interest” to the group and present them. The members exchanged response papers and discussed them at the following meeting.[6] By giving all of its members the opportunity to participate in constructive debate and discussion, the Society allowed competent and educated women to articulate their thoughts further expansion of the suffrage and more egalitarian political movements.

On April 28, 1866, Society members Barbara Bodichon, Emily Davies and Jessie Boucherett drafted a petition for the enfranchisement of, “all householders, without distinction of sex, who possess such property or rental qualifications as your Honorable House may determine.”[7] This petition was the first of its kind, but cleverly and specifically excluded married women, whose enfranchised husbands held their property and held the power to stifle the document. The Kensington Society relied on social networks to obtain 1,499 signatures.[8] The Society petitioned Henry Fawcett and John Stuart Mill, Parliament members who favored universal suffrage. Mill added an amendment giving women equal political rights to the Reform Bill in 1866 and, with Fawcett, presented it to Parliament. The legislature defeated the amendment with a 196 to 73 vote, but the Kensington Society persisted.[9]

Following this defeat, the Society decided to try new tactics. On July 5, 1867 the Kensington Society became the London National Society for Women’s Suffrage and formed a loose federation with a similar group based in Manchester and Edinburgh called the National Society for Women’s Suffrage (NSWS).[10] Eventually, seventeen similar organizations allied and became the National Union of Women’s Suffrage Societies (NUWSS) and were key to the ultimate success of the women's suffrage movement.[11]

The Kensington Society facilitated discussion between progressive and driven women of 19th Century London. Their discussion and political actions served as the foundation for women's suffrage movements and catalyzed political action. Several of its members continued advocating change to and beyond the point where English women exercised the right to vote. Though only officially active from 1865 to 1868, the Kensington Society served a crucial role in the establishment of women’s suffrage in the United Kingdom.
You should message me if
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You want a Honest caring boyfriend who wont cheat or play games.