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In reality, I think many men appreciate and admire women who are accomplished, and are not at all intimidated by their strength, intelligence and position in the workplace. Here's an excerpt of our conversation on this topic: Joshua Pompey: This is definitely a big issue in today's culture.To unpack this issue a bit more, I decided to ask... As you say, women are more successful than ever, receiving higher levels of education, and the disparity between men and women in positions of power shrinks every year.Most men who are not OK with women who are strong and successful feel that, on some level, their partners are not making them feel like men anymore. We are fine with there being an imbalance of income, but in a relationship we want to feel as if there is a healthy balance.Neely Steinberg: Do you think also this newfound notion of women not "needing" men makes men resentful?But are men really intimidated by strong, smart and successful women?Obviously, all men are different, and to generalize an entire gender would be wrong.I don't think most women want that either, and as we become more successful in the workplace, I can hardly imagine we'd want to come home to an aggressive, hard-headed, controlling man.
An impressive goal doesn't have to fit the mold of a woman aspiring to work her way to the top of a law firm. As long as women meet these minimal requirements, everything else mainly comes down to attraction.There will always be men, regardless of how much the times change, who hold up the male chauvinism glory days of the 1950s as the golden social model.With that said, for the most part, men are not intimated by strong and successful women.Some people opine that men are less attracted to a woman who is on an equal or higher level when it comes to matters of the pocketbook or education, and that a successful woman should dumb herself down to get a man.My time in the world of dating and relationships, both personally (as a former serial dater) and professionally (as a columnist, host and now a dating coach), has taught me that these conclusions, for the most part, are fallacies, the aforementioned girl-power refrain a line women repeat when they don't want to tell each other or themselves to look inward or at their dating behaviors or their choices in men.