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26 M Pasadena, CA

I’m looking for

  • Girls who like guys
  • Ages 21–35
  • Near me
  • Who are single
  • For new friends, long-term dating, short-term dating

My Details

Last Online
Yesterday – 4:32pm
Hispanic / Latin, White
5′ 6″ (1.68m)
Body Type
Mostly vegetarian
Atheism, and laughing about it
Leo, but it doesn’t matter
Dropped out of university
Art / Music / Writing
More than $1,000,000
Relationship Status
Relationship Type
Doesn’t have kids
Likes dogs and likes cats

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My self-summary
Write a little about yourself. Just a paragraph will do.
"A light hearted dark comedy"

That's what I used to say to try to be sly and witty when describing myself via online dating avatar. But honestly, this is just stupid.

The commodification of self that is this website, and other time-sinks like it (tinder/facebook/instagram/snapchat) is kind of disgusting. We all spend a lot of effort posting specific pictures, typing planned sentences, and answering questions to all paint an idealised versions of ourselves. And for what? To feel desired? To boost your confidence? To have control over your perceived life? Many of us are not really here for the dating. And the ones that are... how much luck have you had on this site meeting someone you would like to continue to talk to for any considerable length of time? My guess is that if you're still here... your luck hasn't been that great.

The objectification of everyone that OkCupid and Tinder promote is socially disheartening. A simple swype left or right designates an entire person's value. Based on what? Pictures and words on a 4 inch screen? If not a swype, it's a single click, another thumbnail of a person to extend into full screen. If you don't like what you see, don't worry, there's a million more people to click. it's no wonder this decade feels so isolated despite our interconnectivity via the online age. We've grown accustomed to a binary value judgement of human beings based on what kind of light a piece of furniture sends into our eyes.

We're already kind of fucked as Americans anyway. We've been told that we're all millionaires (just at a slightly embarrassing time in our biographies) and that we can "accomplish anything" if we just "try hard enough" and "BELIEVE". Bootstrap fallacies abound. This translates to a quasi sense of entitlement as the mindset turns to the belief that we deserve something just because we want it. After all, if we are lead to believe that if we try enough, we can get what we want... then what we want is already ours, we just haven't tried yet. This mindset is especially harmful when combined with the instant gratification that the world wide web brings us. Want a pizza? A ride home from the bar? Directions to the concert? Recipe for dinner tonight? A flashlight to illuminate a dark room? A new book? There's an app for all that. And it's just a few finger taps and seconds away. You want it, you got it. And you barely even have to try. All you gotta do is ask. want a friend? Someone to date? Someone to love? Well... there's an app for that, too. But a person 'aint a pizza, even if we really want them to be.

So it's no wonder that we're all here butting our heads like lobotomized monkeys. We're using tools we don't understand to present ourselves in our most alpha, to value judge our perfect mate on mutually false pretenses, and get confused when our attempts end in vain. Unfortunately instead of putting the phone down for a minute, we instead switch apps to the next thing that can bring us the instant gratification to subdue us.

But fuck it. I'm no different. I typed this thing up, didn't I?
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