Dating a butterface

Do you have a Which leads me to today’s topic, what’s more important to you. 1.7 million men & women come to me every month to find the secrets to success. That’s how the term ‘butterface’ came in to existence.And as all men have said, you can always flip them over... I was with a girl with a cute face, but overweight. Not how I would want to spend the rest of my life (in fear); and maybe alone.

And then the same men put their bar (on what a woman should look like) up so high.And Bob: The men that you meet in your social circle probably share your opinions.so, its like, everything of hers is well, but-her-face !!! Life is crazy take it easy keep yourself busy don't be so choosy if not Katie, then maybe Rosy hell ! but u still, with her, have made some plans with her, u still like to have a dance coz, u still think u have a chance?? Just one advice, get out of this mess Get her out'ta ur life, get to some new place, coz, she's not hot, she's just a butterface !! Its just a medium to kick away occasional frustrations...hehehe !! Well, a "butterface" is a girl who has a hot body but an ugly face....

Not to be taken with any offence, its not intended to offend anybody... how many times you have to swear not to date that gal who looks like a Bear but u blank out all the time she comes near ! Despite the positive connotations and other complementary uses of the word "butter," the term "butterface" is not a compliment but a put-down.It is most commonly used to describe a woman who is hot or sexy and totally desirable—but only from the neck down, due to facial features perceived as unattractive.Butterface seems to be more well-known among millennials than baby boomers and more familiar to men than women.Older adults who know the term frequently cite radio shock jock Howard Stern as having introduced them to the concept through his show.(Mike Sorrentino, aka "The Situation" on the now-defunct MTV reality show The term has been used colloquially throughout the twentieth century and has grown more popular in the past two decades, resurfacing among teenagers and young adults in the late 1980s and early 1990s. According to music reviewer Zac Johnson, the three-member band from Ann Arbor, Michigan, writes songs which combine "a whirlwind of pop culture references and sneak peeks at the seamy underbelly of society." On July 13, 2009, Urban featured "butterface" as its word of the day, prompting The Frisky’s Jessica Wakeman to debate whether or not the term is sexist.