It’s as if a geek in Silicon Valley invented a language, only forgot to tell anybody, let alone publish a dictionary.There you are, profile finally written, ready to step into a world of gorgeous singletons, and nobody warns you about the linguistic pitfalls.In the age of Tinder, texting, and social media stalking, the way we go about finding a mate has altered radically.The language of love has kept pace, with scores of new words emerging to reflect the changes in modern dating.When e-commerce director Alec Shaw Stewart, 54, joined a dating site for the first time many years ago, he made a classic newbie mistake.Keen to convey he was a bright-eyed male with real get-up-and-go, he used the word "active" in the title of his dating profile. A storm of electronic abuse from the good-looking women he’d been hoping to attract. It turned out that women didn’t like 'active' at all.
"In normal life it has no sexual connotation," says property developer Jason Thomas, 38, who believes the paying sites get more responses than the free ones.It’s funny, because when I hear those words, I don’t hear the silent “only, exclusively” a lot of women seem to hear. explore you, know you, court you, reveal you, uncover you, take time, enjoy the process.”And I deeply appreciate how this man’s brief, yet rich phrasing exemplifies what I consider the language of conscious dating. The fact is, I write about conscious dating because, with a mindful, higher consciousness approach, I find the experience of dating to be an opportunity to grow with each date, while still believing in real love.You see, I love language and especially artful, authentic language: “I want to date you,” “I want your time,” “I am excited to experience you.” These are not proclamations of undying love from someone who doesn’t know me, inappropriate monogamy pledges or any “first or second date B. I believe we can meet one person who offers us a new way to think about something, be a game changer, heart opener, thought provoker – much like being introduced to a meaningful new book, a profound podcast, a mind-expanding idea, you name it.The extinct Dacian language developed from Proto-Indo-European (PIE), possibly in the Carpathian region sometime in the period 3000–1500 BC. In the 1st century AD, it was probably the predominant language of the ancient regions of Dacia and Moesia and possibly of some surrounding regions. (2) Dacian was a language distinct from Thracian but closely related to it, belonging to the same branch of the Indo-European family (a "Thraco-Dacian", or "Daco-Thracian" branch has been theorised by some linguists).While there is unanimous agreement among scholars that Dacian was an Indo-European language, there are divergent opinions about its place within the IE family: (1) Dacian was a dialect of the extinct Thracian language, or vice versa, e. (A dated view, now largely rejected, considered the extinct Phrygian language also to belong to the same branch as Dacian and Thracian).