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to do) if you're going through—or just contemplating—a divorce.
Here, real women share what they wish they'd known when they split from their husbands and divorce professionals weigh in on how to combat the most unexpected, yet most common, mistakes they've seen clients make.
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We’re often scared (even if nothing has actually happened yet with a particular person) that we may be letting our last chance or even best chance saloon slip away.
We may be imagining all sorts of problems that may or may not exist or we’re rationalising our own boundaries, values, and even prior experiences of being in one of these situations (so knowing that we may struggle with the emotional consequences) and are thinking along the lines of, ‘Well…
We do not own, produce or host the videos displayed on this website.These include terms like chunk of lead (unpopular young woman; in Google Books, but usually referring to the metal), sheba (the female equivalent to the male sheik, as with Rudolph Valentino; hard to disambiguate in Google Books), strike breaker (a woman who was ready to date her boyfriend's best friend as soon as the relationship was over; nearly always referring to work stoppage in Google Books), and a woman who knows her oil (i.e.EDITOR'S NOTE: He Said-She Said is a biweekly advice column for singles featuring a question from a reader with responses from a male and female point of view.Flappers (flapper, [flapper] were young, independent, brash, and sometimes more than a little bit "naughty", at least compared to what their family back on the farm expected.Some of the most frequent collocates for flappers in COHA are dress, hair, blond, smoking, flat-chested, and chic, all of which make sense.
In the sections that follow, I first look at some of the (slang) terms that were new in the 1920s, which were used to describe these new women.