We fall for people based on appearance, kindness and wealth. It’s not as simple as removing one part of the equation.
Each year, more and more people are looking to dating apps to find a partner. And a trove of data from these users is finally revealing what men and women really want.
How women describe themselves, and whom they engage romantically with, is changing.
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Women's sexual identities and behaviors are changing in ways men's are not.
The show – and the public’s reaction – can tell us a huge amount about how ideas about love and romance have changed over the centuries.
Using physical and psychological traits, researchers are building a system which can rate a person’s attractiveness.
There are many reasons why those who laugh and can make others laugh are attractive mates.
Why are we so serious about not being too serious? The philosophy of humour has the answer.
It’s likeness that makes the heart grow fonder.
It’s a classic adage for those seeking love. The problem is that psychology research shows it’s just not true.
Attractiveness in the voice is very important for the impressions we give our potential partners.
Body language can sometimes tell us if the person we’re talking to is interested in us romantically. But the way they talk offers a few clues, too.
‘The Wedding Ring Effect’ is the idea that simply by wearing a wedding ring a man is somehow imbued with a host of desirable characteristics.
Mate copying is the name given to the phenomenon whereby an individual is preferred as a future romantic partner simply because they have relationship experience.
Old Spice may be the solution for those looking to be more manly.
Deodorants can benefit us all. But manly men can skip it if they like, finds study.
Exploitation or empowerment?
How sexual attraction to a disabled body is about more than just desires of the flesh.