Millionaire dating club show
And he isn’t attracted to the spunky woman he chose for his date, either.
“Well, if the two people are subdued, they might as well be corpses in the ground,” Stanger says.
I don’t like Patti Stanger — she’s mean.” Stanger is 54, but she regularly appears on set in a miniskirt and sky-high heels. The predominance of casual sex has shifted control to men, and today, college campuses are full of young women wondering, after sexual encounters, when they might hear from that young man again. Call it mean, audacious, or downright cold, Stanger’s straight talk is how she gets through to her clients, who have included professional athletes, reality-television stars, and wealthy fortysomethings suspended in adolescence.
These are the sorts of unwritten cultural norms that the feminist movement did away with and that, on her show, Stanger is trying to put back in place.In his video, David Sheltraw, a great-looking 50-year-old divorcé, says he’s looking for a wife — a woman with Meg Ryan’s bubbly personality — and a family. She asks Sheltraw, for example, what feedback he gets from his friends about his approach to women.Stanger hasn’t met Sheltraw yet, but she sizes him up for the audience. But he doesn’t approach women at all, he tells her.After she diagnoses her clients in this way, Stanger organizes a cocktail-party-type “mixer” where both of the week’s millionaires mingle with the singles she has picked for them.They’re allowed two “mini dates,” or five-minute conversations, with their favorite women, and one “master date,” a proper date that the TV audience will watch unfold.