Shiksas guide to dating jewish
Think Ben Stiller and Christine Taylor, Liev Schreiber and Naomi Watts, Adam Sandler and his recently converted wife, Jackie. Katie Couric recently sported a “You Had Me at Shalom” Tshirt when she interviewed Mel Brooks, and Demi Moore has been spotted in Hollywood wearing a shirt emblazoned with the word Meshuggene.And Sara Schwimmer, founder of the site chosencouture.com, reports that “Shiksa” Tshirts are selling like latkes at Hanukkah.) a non-Jew, author Scott Mebus – her first gentile in seven years. When my publicist found out I was dating a non-Jew, she said, ‘Can’t you just pretend for the sake of the book?“But when I first met him, I thought he was Jewish! ’ ” Jewish men, meanwhile, are hailing Grish’s new book as a work of genius.“I don’t believe that Grish really wrote this book,” he says.Snapshots from my dating past: The litigator who knew the Metropolitan Museum of Art by heart; the writer whose dad was a blacklisted actor; the sports marketer who moonlighted as a drummer in a salsa band; the stockbroker who retired young and toured the barbeque and banjo joints of the Smokies in a rusty Cadillac.
Under chapter titles like “You Probably Won’t Meet Him in Wyoming” and “The First Shtup,” Grish, who claims 18 to 20 flings with tribesmen under her J.According to a 2000 survey conducted by the City University of New York, more than half of Jews marry non-Jews – a dramatic increase from 13 percent in 1970.Among them is Mike Winograd, a 34-year-old Jewish attorney who married an Irish-American, Siobhan.Likewise, the handful of non-Jewish fellows I dated—the hockey player, the Scrabble champion, the Mainer I nicknamed “L. Bean”—I dated not because there was something I liked about dating non-Jews (The rebellion! I’m not saying I don’t see that Jewish men are lovable; I get why Woody Allen could be considered hot.I’m talking about the stereotypes: on the one hand, Jewish men are rarely presented in the media as particularly “normal,” likable guys; on the other, some women—yes, especially non-Jewish women—have a particular thing for Jewish men.