On average just 1 in 5 European men wanted to hear ‘I love you’ daily; 28% of the Spanish, 25% of the Swedes, 22% of the English, 17% of the Irish, 15% of the Germans and a meager 10% of the Dutch.
With 54%, Australian men even well and truly surpassed the French – supposedly Europe’s most romantic men – of whom only 24% desired to hear the daily affirmation!
I’d thought it’d gone well thanks to the weeks of research, number-crunching and intense working hours I’d put in to prepare, but I didn't think my choice of shoe was going to come into it.
Still, I'm not sure quite why I was so surprised, given that I've never felt more aware of my gender than I have since moving to Australia from the UK three years ago.
I am flexible either to live in Japan or in any other countries, as long as I can be close to my loved one.
I want to do many things together with my husband, and share happy things together!
Having grown up watching the laid-back, open-minded characters in I expected this 'New World’ to be more forward-thinking and relaxed than stuffy old Britain.
The survey also revealed that 40% of Aussie men think you can say ‘I love you’ as early as one month in to a new relationship!“Saying ‘I love you’ is more efficient than any other phrase to show attachment and commitment. Being ‘into Asian chicks’ is a preference many guys don’t seem to have a problem expressing, with some even wearing it as a badge of pride.I used to live in Dubai, where abortion is illegal and being gay is punishable by death, so it wasn't like I was shocked.I just didn't expect that to be the case in a country that's often portrayed as sunny and fun. In fact, I've never seen the same deep-seated and openly acceptable sexist attitudes that exist in Australia anywhere else – including The Middle East.