Dating in the uk vs us
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Looking around, I found that the US form is actually the more traditional Anglo-Saxon way, but the British adapted to using the European form in the early 20th Century.
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I surmise that the US armed forces adopted this format during World War I, to minimize confusion with allies, but I don't know for sure.) Personally if I was to say a date I would do so in the format mentioned by Andrew Leach, or even 'the 24th of May'. The American date format often has me confused unless the month is spelled out. Because it has attracted low-quality or spam answers that had to be removed, posting an answer now requires 10 reputation on this site (the association bonus does not count).
You're “out on the pull.” This one was new to me, and to be honest, I think it's a more entertaining phrase than “trying to pick someone up” — although I'll admit to being somewhat curious as to why both phrases involve physically moving someone or something.It's a little vague, but that's actually kind of a good thing: It means you don't have to drop all the details when you're chatting with your friend about your hookup the night before. You might also use it as an adjective to describe someone who's beyond fit or buff — someone who's totally “shaggable.” Just know that calling someone “shaggadelic” isn't actually a thing (Austin Powers has ruined us for life).Whether you’re currently seeing a Frenchman, or have one in mind (you sly girl), you may start finding you have more and more miscommunications as time goes on.Darcy as “well buff.” And yes, it is as magical as you think it is.You “fancy” them, although not in the Iggy Azalea sense.