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[D]ating in the traditional sense of the word had been replaced by ‘hooking up’ as the predominant sexual interaction on campus.” Kring shared the story of a young woman who’d lost hope of finding a college boyfriend and wound up losing her virginity in a drunken threesome with two male classmates. “She felt awkward,” Kring wrote, “and wanted help in keeping her sexual encounter private from other students.” Women at disproportionately female schools talk openly about their frustrations.
“Everyone’s self-esteem takes a hit,” a young woman at 75%-female Sarah Lawrence College told me.
Today I read an article written by a women on why her peers aren’t getting asked out.
Although it makes sense on why these women are not KEEPING dates (…boyfriends, whatever), I think she’s missing a really important point on why these people aren’t getting asked out in the FIRST PLACE.
At 63%-female James Madison University, the “deficiency of guys creates a scene that tends to embrace random hookups.” Even at Baylor University—a Baptist university steeped in Christian values—Baylor’s ratio of three women for every two men has a huge impact on college dating.
Here’s what had to say Georgia Tech, which is 66% male: “Tech is a fairly monogamous campus [and] people like to be in a relationship.” At 59%-male California Institute of Technology, “Students tend not to date but have relationships…
One reason: Sarah Lawrence men have little interest in exclusive relationships. It’s like they have their own free harem,” she grumbled.
“One of my friends was dumped by a guy after they’d been hooking up for less than a week.
When he broke up with her, the guy actually used the word ‘market’—like the ‘market’ for him was just too good.” A male Sarah Lawrence student offered a similar assessment of life there—though he wasn’t bemoaning the school’s hookup culture but celebrating it.
The young man told me he had had sex with more than 20 of his female classmates.