I recall a series of ups and downs, in which I felt completely inadequate as a relationship partner. He always made me believe in his intentions, before retracting his words and making me feel crazy for believing his previous sentiments would hold weight.
Just inside the ornate glass doors stands a cluster of modestly dressed young women, not too overtly scanning the crowd.
Although I was technically there, I couldn’t force myself to actually show up for that date.
In the end, I hugged him goodbye and thanked him for dinner.
But Jenna must find the courage and strength within herself to rebuild her life.
This new American musical celebrates friendship, motherhood, and the magic of a well-made pie.
Countries in Eastern Europe, especially Ukraine, Poland, and the Baltic states, worry the project will simply redouble Moscow’s stranglehold on European energy supplies — leverage it has used in the past to cow its neighbors.
EU officials have said the project would hurt Ukraine, and runs counter to Brussels’ plans to diversify its sources of energy.
A baking contest in a nearby county and the town's new doctor (Drew Gehling) may offer her a chance at a new life, while her fellow Waitresses (Jenna Ushkowitz and Keala Settle) offer their own recipes to happiness.
Both hope that the person sitting across from them just might be the one.
It’s the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in Central Jerusalem and these young men and women are engaged in “shidduch dating,” a system of matchmaking used by religious Jews, from the liberal Modern Orthodox to the ultra-Orthodox Haredim.
Tourists sharing the lobby stare openly at the daters.
There’s something about the shidduch date process — the constrained romance, perhaps — that piques curiosity, even envy.