Therapy is widely seen as where couples go when things aren’t going well. But here’s why it could be useful even earlier on in a relationship, even when things are going well.
Two octogenarian lovers, one living in Denmark and the other in Germany, are determined to keep meeting every day for a picnic and a chat on either side of the border, which has been shut to help curb the spread of coronavirus. Inga Rasmussen, 85, who lives in Gallehus on the Danish side, met Karsten Tuechsen Hansen, 89, two years ago. Both widowed, they quickly fell in love. Like many lovers around the world in this time of the coronavirus pandemic and restrictions on free movement, they face obstacles in meeting up but they are not easily deterred.
There’s a noticeable absence of chocolate-dipped strawberries in most people’s panic-cupboard, writes Becky Kleanthous
Here’s the story of how Valentine’s Day came into being. Like every good romance story, it ends in tragedy for the hero, but Saint Valentine’s demise led to one of the world’s biggest holidays that Britons spend some £650 million a year on.
We had been watching Casablanca when Steve suddenly got down on one knee and presented me with a plastic ring.
No dinners, no cards and definitely no presents.
Think the time is now? Read this, first.
Some internet users felt Rosey Blair violated the privacy of two people flirting on an airplane she was on.
The human rights attorney confessed she’d been “resigned to the idea that I was going to be a spinster” before meeting the actor.
The grand gestures may be flattering at first, but don’t be fooled: This is a form of emotional abuse.