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David has moved on from investment banking and now works for a major entertainment company in corporate development.
He says that my liberal ideals have made him a better person, more empathetic than before.
He made notes on his Microsoft Outlook task list to get back to me. We were sleeping together, but it was the most impersonal relationship I’d ever been in.
He signed all his e-mails with “Regards, David.” Like clockwork, he’d call every morning, lunch hour, and evening. At Harvard, dating as business rings particularly true.
Conversely, some women don’t date bankers because they find them self-absorbed, too busy and overly work-focused.
Some single women who love bankers retract their love when ‘status’ falls away.
“People get so used to approaching things in a business-like manner, when the opportunity comes up to relax and get to know someone, they don’t know what to do and that breeds social awkwardness,” said one of my friends. Without concentrations, Houses, or summer plans as discussion topics, would Harvard students have anything to talk about?
Recently, an acquaintance informed me that the most interesting conversation she had was with a woman taking her tooth X-rays at University Health Services. When I dated a Berklee College of Music student last February, I immediately noticed the difference between him and Harvard guys.
While I was wearing what could be called an outfit, he was dressed in a baseball cap, T-shirt, and jeans—a get-up that never varied on our subsequent dates.
“I think everything in life is a cost-benefit analysis for Harvard students, especially relationships,” he said. When she found out I was dating a state school graduate, she told me, “You could’ve at least slept with a Harvard student! After experiencing the stress of recruiting season, is it any surprise that Harvard students approach relationships like it’s a job?