Turns out, I am mentally ill. Aspects of my current brain chemistry resemble that of a person with obsessive-compulsive disorder.
Jim Dailakis still remembers how he stood below his then-girlfriend's balcony, held up a tape player and blasted a George Michael song that the two of them loved.
Poets, novelists and songwriters have described it in countless turns of phrase, but at the level of biology, love is all about chemicals.
Your sweetheart calls you by another's name. His eyes linger too long on your best friend. He talks with excitement about a girl at work. And the fire catches.
When your lips gently brush against the mouth of your beloved this Valentine's Day, it may feel magically romantic, or sloppily slobbery, or blissfully gentle, or perhaps too rough and toothy.
When her colleague at a Cleveland construction company fixed up Bethany Billi, the guy she was about to date seemed like a winner - on paper.
Breeding is easy, but survival requires romance too. How our brains, bodies and senses help us find it
After a break-up with with your spouse, significant other or love of your life, you might try to remain friends with your ex, slowly cut off contact, or torch every last relic of the relationship.
Close your eyes for a minute and envision all the romantic parts of the human body.
People all over the world describe falling in love in similar terms: euphoria, exhilaration, elation.
Match.com must have the dating blues. First the leader in online romance had to battle a lawsuit claiming that it paid people to go on dates. Then came cooling demand. Industry revenues were up onl...
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