There is a double standard in society when it comes to dating a lot of people.
When women embark on an endless journey of dates, society often sympathizes with them, attributing their lack of success to the cliché that there are no decent men out there.
, roughly translated as "The [Woman] from Ciociaria") is a 1960 Italian film directed by Vittorio De Sica.
It tells the story of a woman trying to protect her young daughter from the horrors of war.
If you are strongly sensing something is off about a man, you should go with that feeling.
On the other hand, sometimes women are way off-base with how they perceive men.
After they arrive at Ciociaria, Cesira attracts the attention of a young local intellectual with communist sympathies named Michele (Jean-Paul Belmondo).
Rosetta sees Michele as a father figure and develops a strong bond with him.
From the woman's point of view, she sees the picture of a man who is constantly dating and attempting to pick up women, while other men his age are home with their families partaking in more "adult activities." But how fair is it to label men who constantly date new women in a negative way? Today, I am going to attempt to debunk a few generalizations that women tend to make about men who date a lot of women. Men who date a lot of women usually have bad intentions.It’s true on e Harmony that the more people you communicate with, the faster you will find the person who is right for you.But while most of our users are very comfortable communicating with multiple matches online, they sometimes get a bit more hesitant when emails turn into phone calls that start turning into dates, and they find themselves going for coffee with Mike on Tuesday, bowling with Bill on Thursday, and to a movie with Steve on Friday.To escape the Allied bombing of Rome, Cesira and her daughter flee southern Lazio for her native Ciociaria, a rural, mountainous province of central Italy.The night before they go, Cesira sleeps with Giovanni, a neighbouring coal dealer who agrees to look after her store in her absence.