I called you lovely

Added: Jarius Howard - Date: 22.03.2022 01:50 - Views: 17324 - Clicks: 4458

Does feminised jargon like SHEO inspire or infantilise? Are we bringing women down when we call each other gorgeous or are we building each other up? They are given one way and taken another. And the gap in between can stretch for miles. I used it to address my friends constantly. Hello lovely. Thanks lovely. See you soon lovely. Or whether it comes across as shallow and dismissive. Even though he is quite lovely. One of my lovely friends and I were listening to a podcast. Mia Freedman said that women hesitate to describe themsleves or other women as ambitious.

That it is always delivered with side eye and the implication that ambition comes with a host of machilivian tendencies. My friend and I immediately assured each other that ambitious only meant good things in our minds. The gap between intention and understanding closes when you know each other. You get a know a person and their nuances. Certain words that would ordinarily rankle, soften when given context.

I called you lovely

They know that I refer to their minds, their hearts and the wonder they bring into the world. I certainly mean lovely things when I refer to someone as lovely or beautiful, never meant to be anything but a positive. So I too will continue the way I always have, full of good intention. I feel this way about the word darling. Never to strangers. I do think mansplaining is a thing. Yes, women can be comdescending too, but it is so frequently the male domain. Have a look on Twitter to see so many women detail their experience. He was wrong and he was describing a Ponzi scheme but I called mansplaining.

I definitely think more men do it.

I called you lovely

But I have seen women do it. And I have rather hilariously seen men who do it to everyone — male and female — that always goes down well. It would drive me spare. Lydia C. Lee recently posted… Do we ever really know a person? I use lovely a lot and I also use darling. I probably use darling even more than lovely. It is a term of endearment for those friends and family close to me.

I called you lovely

They know I use it affectionately and lovingly and it means that they are dear to me. I call my husband beautiful.

I called you lovely

I definitely think words like beautiful and lovely go deeper than just outward appearance. I prefer to trust that people I talk to regularly, friends, family or colleagues, know me well enough to either know my intent, or to ask if they feel uncomfortable or unsure. Vanessa recently posted… ArchiveLove Very true. Although I think sometimes we are too scared to stand up for ourselves — even with our nearest and dearest.

I often use darling and lovely with the women in my life that I know well. For me those terms of endearment embody a plethora of positive adjectives — and I hope that the people on the receiving end know me well enough to appreciate the good feelings and sentiment behind them. I would like it if a woman I liked called me that, but not if a man called me that.

I think like you said those you know well know exactly the sentiment you mean when you call them lovely. Although the latter is harder to ascertain online. I use lovely too.

I called you lovely

I dislike darl, darling, etc. I love your explanation. My definition of lovely is the same as yours.

I called you lovely

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I called you lovely

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I called you lovely

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Romantic Nicknames Guys Give You and What They Mean