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Purely platonic dating

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It explains the possibilities of how the feeling of love began and how it has evolved—both sexually and non-sexually.

Of particular importance is the speech of Socrates, relating the idea of platonic love as attributed to the prophetess Diotima, which presents it as a means of ascent to contemplation of the divine.

[Read: 20 conversation signs that reveal if he’s getting attracted to you] Why is it so hard for a guy to look at a girl as a friend? It takes effort and willpower to stop yourselves from getting on top of each other.And even when you get past that first stage of sexual urges and surges, there’s the worry of your own lovers who don’t understand the relationship you share with your best friend. [Read: The truth behind why guy best friends are nothing but trouble] All said and done, no matter what the odds are, a happy platonic relationship can be fulfilling and fun, and can create a perfect friendship that can stand the test of time. How often do two people of the opposite sex just walk into each other’s lives, feel like there’s a lot in common, hit it off perfectly and then avoid dating each other and just end up as best friends? [Read: Things to know before you stay friends with someone you’ve dated] Almost always, most platonic friendships hold on only because the two people involved have known each other for a long time, through their school or college years and have somehow managed to get past the confusion of sexual tension.In Thomas Hardy’s tragic rural romance Jude the Obscure, Sue tells her love interest and cousin that women could maintain a non-sexual relationship with the opposite sex but “men can't, because they — won't.” A recent study has revealed that most people think a little bit better of us menfolk than Mr. Researchers at The University of Alabama surveyed 418 college students and found that both genders are equally optimistic about men and women being platonic friends.However, the findings also revealed that both sexes assume the majority (63pc) of cross-gender friendships involve some kind of secret romantic interest, and that the sex more likely to try it on was – you've guessed it – the man (61pc vs 54pc). William Hart, study’s leader and Assistant Professor of Social Psychology at Alabama, told me that the belief that men are less capable of platonic cross-sex friendships “has a kernel of truth to it” as “men do struggle more than women with sexual interest in these relationships.” It’s worth noting however that this study focused on perception alone and explored what people thought about the possibility of platonic relationships rather than recording actual accounts of straight men burning the lonely candle of unrequited love.“Men are often portrayed as ‘dogs’ and only interested in ‘one thing’.