Dating argentine man
Rather, the word “no” is more a platform for further negotiations.A local friend explained to me that this is a sort of test.(tip: to avoid such misinterpretations, be very specific when making plans with your Porteño friends by confirming a time, date and location).In Buenos Aires, even the meaning of a word as simple as “no” is fuzzy—especially when this word is used in the context of a conversation spoken in the international language of love.
Before hiring yourself a tutor to learn this colloquial of the language of love, go out at night a couple of times to see what happens.
As a visitor you may be hoping, or even expecting, to find a cute young Argentine to tutor you in this language.
But without a few precursory lessons, you could find yourself confused, trapped for hours in unwanted conversation, or worse, giving the wrong impression. When a woman politely tells a man “no” here in Bs As, it’s not understood as a clear indication of disinterest.
Rather, I usually choose the polite yet firm “no.” If the gentleman persists, I never hesitate to tell him that I have a boyfriend. It’s an easy way to get rid of the guy without being too forceful.
On a similar note, visitors to Buenos Aires should be aware that most anything can be read as an invitation for a romantic endeavor.
If a man is truly attracted to a woman, he will try twice.