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If you like piña coladas and getting caught in a bookstore, you should date us.

Being a book nerd can present some interesting challenges when it comes to dating. How do you know you and that special someone are on the same page—both in your book and in your relationship?

There are plenty of criticisms that can be justly leveraged against dating / self-help books as a genre.

And yet, people continue write them, because people continue to buy them, because people are always looking for that has ever figured out—except, of course, for this author of the book, who purports to believe that his/her generic-at-best or sociopathically-manipulative-at-worst book is, in fact, that end-all-be-all answer that everyone has been looking, and that only s/he is brilliant enough to have discovered.

This is why I genuinely think this book is so important for right now.

The information contained within the book is nothing new or revolutionary, but it’s presented in a way that is clear and enjoyable—and more importantly, in a way that can actually break through.

Because sometimes, cosplay creeps (and other fine purveyors of horribly inappropriate social interactions) are not malicious, and are genuinely unaware of just how awful their behavior is.

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It’s all about showing you how you can still be yourself and use your own geeky quirks to your advantage, while also suggesting ways to pick up on your sweetie’s subtle (or not-so-subtle) social cues.If you want to take things to the next level, nothing says serious relationship like choosing to read the same book together.If you are about to go on a first date with a known book nerd, be prepared.What I mean is that the realms of science fiction and fantasy have a philosophical history of humanism, of treating people justly and right, and of individuals rising up to challenge the perceived injustices of their kingdom/galaxy/whatever.And that right now, our often insular and esoteric culture of geekdom is so frequently plagued by cosplay creeps, disrespect, and bigotry.

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