She is 52, beautiful, brilliant, compassionate, creative, and very sensuous. Due to her professional situation, no pictures are posted. If interest develops, we can exchange pics:)
She is not retired, and works a pressure-packed 50 hour week as an international investigator. In her past she has been an actress and a painter, but time does not allow those pursuits. Trees are her salvation; nature walks are her revival.
With her, people see a radiant smile, very long and flowing hair and a curvy, sexy body:)
She reads endlessly, and has a wide range of artistic loves:theater, dance, poetry readings, and movies among them.
She must have intellectual and creative stimulation. She loves trees, the ocean, intimate conversation, art, sex and friendship. She has many, many longtime friends.
I am full of wonder for women...their complexities, and ensuing variables...physics in Motion
Perhaps this article from Chelsea Chapman expresses our attitude:
Q: How would you characterize American women when it comes to approaching love? And what makes French women different?
A: American women (and Americans in general) tend to be very goal-oriented when it comes to love, sex, and dating. Rather than setting things in motion and embracing the unknown, Americans generally prefer to set things in stone with a list of clear objectives, goals and outcomes: Is he/she my soul mate or my future spouse? Where, exactly, is this relationship going? Does he/she love me, or not? From the time we’re little girls, we grow up thinking about love in terms of total love or absolute rejection — unlike the French.
Even as children we say, “He loves me/He loves me not” when picking off flower petals and pondering love. A French girl, however, grows up with this refrain instead: “He loves me a little, a lot, madly, passionately, or not at all.” From the get-go, she thinks of love not in terms of black and white (either/or) but in shades of gray; love comes in a whole spectrum of possibilities. That’s a very different way of looking at love.