I’m just as materialistic and greedy for gifts as the next gal, but why has this sitcom-created faux holiday morphed into an anti-men celebration?
Herewith, the gift of perspective on this angsty day.
Christians are also beginning the penitential season of Lent. It’s a wonderful mix of celebrating romantic love and remembering human frailty.
It is easy to focus attention on the bad actors. But one way to encourage more men to treat women well is to feature good examples.
Valentine’s Day shouldn’t just serve as a time to celebrate romance. It should also celebrate the search for romance.
Mary Katharine Ham and Kristen Soltis Anderson give you the run down on Winter Olympics past and present on today’s Federalist Radio Hour.
Millennials like me love to complain about how much easier dating must have been for our parents and grandparents. But this film shows that finding love wasn’t exactly easy back then, either.
Is this a problem for Christian churches that celebrate Ash Wednesday, calling attention away from a solemn liturgical observance to a lighthearted, sometimes silly secular holiday? No.
Time has eschewed the history of the holiday’s namesake in favor of joyful chances to make elaborate and often costly proclamations of love and devotion.
These timeless writings contain commentary on love, some thought-provoking, some humorous, and all of it crafted more elegantly than the average greeting card.
Bloomberg View columnist Megan McArdle joins Federalist Radio to offer an economic perspective on going out with your significant other.
Surprisingly, most women don’t want you to go nuts for Valentine’s Day. Here’s how you can show her you love her without going crazy.
Love isn’t all you need. There’s also food, romance, and cages.
Being attracted to your true love doesn’t hurt, though.
Valentine’s Day offers an excellent opportunity to step outside the daily grind and celebrate those we love.
Despite its perky pinkness, even men and Valentine’s haters will appreciate The Cherub’s Cup cocktail.
Valentine’s Day presents an opportunity to discuss far more important things than bad poems and candy. Here are some ideas.
A happy National Marriage Week to my married friends, from a single who still hopes to join you in wedded bliss. Here’s why I’m not mad about your ‘privilege.’
Should you have need of a beverage to inspire your honeyed words, or to lessen the pain of unrequited affection, I humbly submit the Chatelaine.
This Valentine’s Day, give roses, give chocolates, give hugs and kisses. But more importantly, give voice to the truths about what love and marriage are.
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