Dating someone of another heritage is one thing, but how about when you are seeing someone who is from a completely different country than you, with opposite cultural views, meanings and traditions? We didn’t start dating until nine months after we knew each other, so the only interactions that we had were “Hi”, and “Bye” and “You look good”. That would be it, except for the fact that he has lived in the Middle-East up until 7 years ago when he came to Canada.Back in the days of yore in Austria, women used to rock up to the ballroom dance with slices of apple under their armpits. When all of the lively music had finished and the dancing complete, the women would remove the sweaty apple slices from their armpits and hand them to the men they fancied (quite a way to break the ice! If he fancied her back, the man would take a bite out of her "Spooning" takes on a whole new meaning in this UK nation: whether you're "the big or little one" matters not.When I first moved America to attend college, I was nervous about starting a life in a new country because I wasn’t sure how quickly I would be able to adapt to the new culture.Even though it had been my dream to live in America, I was very excited but nervous at the same time.Growing up in Japan my parents were really strict and so I didn’t get an opportunity to start going on dates until after I graduated from high school.
Unlike Japan, California is a true melting pot of cultures but since I had so little dating experience back home, I was nervous about getting into the dating scene in America.
However, in traditional Roma culture, the guys quite literally bag the girl.
* This method of dating not recommended by Go Overseas.
Shutterstock Surprisingly, the way courtship looks in South Korea is the complete opposite of what the marriage will look like.
It’s common to see a South Korean man carrying around his girlfriend’s purse, or walking her teacup dog, or in many ways being subservient.