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30-Dec-2015 05:36

“Russian men are patriarchal alpha males,” insists she, declaring openly that at first it is a huge turn-on.

The social responsibility of males to provide for their females is not only materialistic in the former Soviet Union, states she, but more alike paternal duty, where a woman is looked after by someone responsible for her, because it’s his moral obligation and delight.

“If a man insists on paying I’ll let him,” states Shannon, another American woman, writing about Russia.

However, she doesn’t want to be a toy for her man, and says while she had Slavic male friends, she never had a Russian boyfriend.

“If he hits you, that means he loves you,” quotes Diana her mother’s saying, the old-fashioned Slavic belief, which is the reason why domestic violence in Russia is still widely underreported — as well as most other forms of physical assault, making it a “norm” rather than a crime.

Calling her relationship with Russian men “convoluted”, the daring New-Yorker goes on describing the peculiarities of the local dating etiquette.

) Diana Bruk is a young American woman who was born in Russia and moved to the Big Apple at the age of 5 with her family.

“I love (and hate) dating Russian men“, states Diana, and then goes on to explain why.

“The macho guys from my home country leave me torn between my feminist beliefs and my sexual desires.” Her story begins with the description of a fight for “her honour” by a Russian boyfriend, because in the midst of a drunken party, another guy tried to touch her.

The liberal arts graduate decided to explore her homeland by living there, and temporarily moved to Russia in 2010.

To provide for herself, she was teaching English in St. “The first thing that you’ll notice when you get to Russia is that the women are astoundingly beautiful and immaculately presented”, she says.

“You do not meet a Russian man, you are chosen by one,” proclaims Bruk.