Turkish men dating english women
” Carolina said her husband insisted she cooks every day, dreaming of “coming into the house, opening the door and feeling the smell of kuru fasulye [beans].” Doesn’t this sound familiar? They usually spend the money of their husbands as they wish…” “We believe blindly in love, we will work hard.Carolina said, “I don’t know even how to make it, but I can make ‘arepas’ for breakfast sometimes…” (Arepa is a flatbread made of made of ground maize dough or cooked flour prominent in the cuisine of Colombia and Venezuela.)Carolina looks at Turkish women and somehow hates them: “Maybe I’m jealous because they don’t do that much. We sometime feel abused but it is not because of a lack of language, it is because of a lack of knowledge and courage, and we don’t have the power to stand up and say NO WAY (because we love them sooo sooo soooo much).” Suleman from Pakistan wrote, “BTW, Turkish women are filled with grace and beauty.The funny part is not the tragicomic absurdity of the entire situation, but instead the reasons cited for this trend: Turkish men now marry Syrian women because they do not talk back to their husbands. I started laughing at the “not talking” part when I heard it. Here is the full story: Constanze Letsch from The Guardian wrote from Reyhanlı, Kilis and Gaziantep on Sept.8 that an increasing number of women who have fled conflict are opting to marry Turks.
My piece last week was well-read, receiving quite a number of responses.Another Turkish husband was telling his Turkish first wife why he loved his second wife, who was Russian: It was because she was cutting his toenails. A story I heard earlier in the week that made me think this.