Dating a metrosexual man
Simpson has since written a few books and several other pieces on the subject and is seen by many as the grandfather of metrosexuality, but that’s not what I want to talk about (you can read more about all of that on Wikipedia).Simpson and I disagree on what it means to be metro. What’s the difference between a metro guy and a non-metro guy? There’s a lot more to metrosexuality than well-fitting jeans, plucked unibrow hairs, and beautiful, flowing hair. Heck, there’s even a bit of history behind the whole ordeal. Metrosexual man, the single young man with a high disposable income, living or working in the city (because that’s where all the best shops are), is perhaps the most promising consumer market of the decade. These are questions I find myself answering on a semi-daily basis, and I’ll be answering them all and more here, now, in the first and only…In the Eighties he was only to be found inside fashion magazines such as And so it was started.The idea that a guy can care about fashion, be concerned about his appearance, and not be gay, and that we should be okay with that.
As a boy grows up, he’s expected to become a “man.” Men like working in the mud, getting dirty. I, for example, believe that my metrosexuality is rooted in insecurities in my appearance.Being called “basketball head” by my family, while hilarious in hindsight, probably didn’t do much for my self-esteem.What I’ve experienced through talking with others and performing my show isn’t, in many ways, what he describes to be metrosexuality.There’s a lot of overlap, certainly, but it’s not apples to apples.