Dating for women who love beards
The study inferred that if married men are going to take the risk of cheating on their strong-jawed, masculine-faced wives, they’re going to choose someone ultra-feminine and hot. Essentially, anime-visaged Disney princesses would be optimal candidates for disposable, short-term girlfriends.The Bearded Boyfriend Face ### Weirdo scientists at the University of New South Wales spend their free time assessing beards and their mystical properties—one being that there seems to be a sweet spot of beard length that, if perfected, woos many a woman.The Feminine Fling Face ### just published a study this week testing to see whether the shape of a woman’s face would affect if a man would consider her for a long term relationship versus a short term relationship.The findings were that men in relationships found women with feminine faces most suitable for a short term relationship (i.e.The Fertile Woman's Face ### If an ovulating straight woman is looking for some fantasy fodder and her internet is down, she should look no further than a masculine-faced man.
But one thing science does, quite curiously and perennially, is portend our love lives based upon the real estate between our foreheads and our chins.
The Strong, Manly Gay Face ### Stereotypes be damned, no matter the sexual orientation of a man, his romantic predilections will always lean toward sexually dimorphic faces, meaning the faces most closely synonymous with their respective genders.
For straight men, this means super girly faces (as we learned above), and for gay men, this means wide jaw lines and hard, protruding brows, typical masculine features.
Other studies indicate men with largely dimorphic features have better health, but the only conclusion scientists can draw from the study of faces, is that a man and woman's preference for facial attractiveness is largely dependent on gender rather than sexual orientation.
Proving that whole overplayed trope of gay flamboyance might be more myth and fashion-related than a biological drive.
Neither straight men nor straight women agreed with gay men's preference for highly dimorphic male faces in an online study of digitally manipulated faces by over 900 men and women conducted by Harvard University.