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Must wear size five shoes." "When I was thirty my dates had to be young, tall, handsome, rich, intelligent.Now I'm 64, they only have to know how to read and use the telephone! They’re amazing; I’ll burn you a CD." "Normally on the first few dates I borrow mannerisms from the more interesting people I know and very often steal phrases and anecdotes from them along with concepts and ideas from obscure yet wittily-written books.Note that each ad utilizes bright colors and a fun, cartoony illustration.
Max Roser, a researcher at the University of Oxford, says in his Twitter bio to follow him for long-term trends of living standards — and boy howdy, did he deliver. And most of all, I can just tell that the 2017 version of him would never take a shirtless gym selfie or pose with a tiger. And yes, it does start out "Chance for a spinster," but since my brand is spinster and I probably would have qualified as one in 1865, I oddly have no qualms about it.Game ads came in as one of the least “offensive” advertising categories, as you can see from the graph above. While there are millions of gamers on Facebook, a similarly large group does not play games.And in the period before Facebook changed its notification policies, games were gaining a reputation as intrusive, even spammy, as developers sought through wall posts and reminders to draw in more players.The image of the prehistoric Tinder bio has already garnered 4,000 retweets since it was shared yesterday, and for good reason: the anonymous (and very much dead) man in the ad is basically your dream come true. (Related: was that addition to the ad the print journalism version of clickbait?I guess you need one when you can't slide in a selfie of you with your dog or your friend's cute baby.) The truth is, personal ads like this weren't all that uncommon in those days — in fact, some of the earliest known personal ads of "human seeking other human (and hopefully offering some prime buckwheat)" date back to 1695, and at first were placed primarily by men.