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Because these depictions of women are as false and one-sided as are any rules of dating.
Failing that, take us back to the old days of , when we at least got to make fun of everyone equally instead of whiplashing between stereotypes of women ranging from husband-hungry to sex-crazed to messed-up to mean to men or to the worst of all, sad and pathetic.
But setting these women up for mockery, even if they're complicit in it, does everyone a disservice as well.
In the case of Emily, the sex expert in San Francisco, we watch her brother tell her she's too skinny, then go on to "school" her in relationships telling her she self-sabotages, even though all she's said is she's not sure she's into monogamy or knows what would make her happy in a guy (she's also, she says, focused on her career).
She became a nationally syndicated technology columnist with Tribune Media Services and had a column on love in ELLE.
She has also appeared in newspapers and magazines including The New York Times, The Guardian and Cosmopolitan.
Chalk it up to human foibles, schadenfreude, whatever). These also mostly pitted men and women against each other on something of an even playing field, with a game show feel that made both sexes seem pretty idiotic.