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If you have to explain yourself all the time, or there are long silences where he doesn’t see what you’re laughing at, I would think twice about the relationship.This is exactly why I never dated someone from a foreign country; I’m not xenophobic, they just rarely got my New York Jewish sarcastic brand of humor. In your words, “I love the challenge and excitement that witty banter provides me.” Marriage isn’t about challenge and excitement. If your boyfriend has these qualities, you may want to learn to appreciate him instead of constantly lamenting that he doesn’t do stand-up on the side. If you answer all of those questions in a positive way, then I would hold onto him, realizing that you’ll still have your friends and brothers for the belly-laughs, but you’ll have your husband for good humor, appreciation, and everything else under the sun.To me, this was your most insightful statement, “(Humor) is my way of connecting with people.” And that pretty much sums it up. I come from a nuclear family in which every single member thought he/she was the funniest person in the family – and had a rightful claim. She mentioned that she ended her previous long-term relationships.My wife is extremely funny as well; but she’s not the center-of-attention type – she leaves the spotlight for me. Could her current relationship be great and heading towards the next phase and that’s what’s causing her to all of the sudden focus intensely on his ‘lack of humor’?From quick media searches, to helping us identify the most strategic opportunities for our clients, the features are easy to use and intuitive.
This drove him crazy, since he thought being funny was one of his most valued traits. Not only does your partner have to appreciate your humor, he has to be able to get the joke.When you said your exes have “never been the “life of the party,” making me “double over in laughter,” I could probably intimate that it’s a good thing. I agree with Evan’s assessment but also want to bring another question to the table after reading her letter.Life of the party guys may be charismatic, but they are often narcissistic, players, liars and inauthentic. But guys who command attention often don’t leave much air for everyone else to breathe. Humor is important, and it’s obviously very important to the letter writer, but could it also be her way of providing herself with an ‘out’?Or is this difference in our senses of humor a deal breaker? –Kelly Six years of blogging and this is the first I’ve gotten this question.Humor is a pillar of many relationships and I certainly wouldn’t want to be trapped for life in a humorless marriage.