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One is that I’m a contrarian who enjoys going against the grain for the immature thrill of being defiant.One is that I’m a sex fiend and my man is more boy-toy than boyfriend.He gets paid by the hour to work a physically demanding job that doesn’t require a college degree. Which means, according to the evolutionary psychologists, that I should find him roughly as attractive as a serial killer.Either that or I must be so hopelessly undesirable myself that I’m forced to scrape the bottom of the relationship barrel.If I were inclined to listen to conventional wisdom, I would be forced to conclude that I’m doing terribly in the mating market.Apparently, women universally and immutably prefer to “marry up.” We want men who are more educated and earn more money, and this is the single most important trait we seek in a man. My boyfriend of four years—even though he is undeniably gorgeous, kind, and honest—falls much farther down the ladder of social prestige than me. I earned six figures my first year of practice and work in a firm whose letterhead is populated with Ivy League graduates.Instead, people are intrigued by his dog-walking job."It doesn't bother me one bit that she makes more money," said her husband one morning as he was gearing up to walk 15 dogs.
"When they see a hard-working garbage collector or different kinds of lower-level jobs, then they trust them," Kaba said.While men make more money overall and hold more management positions, women are making greater gains."The supply of men has changed," said D'Vera Cohn, senior writer at the Pew Research Center's Social and Demographic Trends project.The problem is, in my own immodest opinion, I’m a solid competitor in the mating game.I’ve always had an easy rapport with men and have never had any particular trouble attracting or holding their interest.