Skipesex - Author dating tips

Not all writers are quiet, mysterious people who isolate themselves from everyone, as often portrayed in books and movies. Writers, as with everyone else, don’t really fit into a mold that can be generalized and applied to all of us.

As a writer, I feel like we are often clumped into two categories: the mysterious pariahs who lurk over society and live lives of tribulation and solitude, or the cosmo-drinking, Prada-wearing Carrie Bradshaws who unrealistically live in a Manhattan apartment on a writer’s salary.

For those looking to be or are currently in a relationship with someone who considers themselves a writer, it can be a totally new experience. It's inevitable, and a little like dating Taylor Swift.

One that even years of experienced relationships can’t compare to -- and while every experience is different, here are nine things you can already prepare for when dating a writer. Whether it's through poetry, short stories, our diary or editorials.

Whether blatant or subconscious -- it's bound to happen. You’ll find yourself in the midst of some kind of elaborate plan. It's really not up to you to cure it, but rather be supportive of the impending frustration that comes with being unable to find the right way to phrase something, or the best way to start or end a piece. You’ll realize things like a typewriter, novels, journals and a premium subscription to Wordpress are normal and desirable gifts. 5 Streamline Portable Antique Typewriter is gift goals.

So if you’re concerned that your job might take you to France, your new guy or gal might be (easily) convinced to join you. Writers offer unique and thoughtful perspectives on a variety of subjects. Writers often enjoy solitude and don’t need a busy social life to thrive. Related to #8, after a long day of writing, your presence will be a welcome breath of fresh air.