The world of dating can be confusing enough without all kinds of conflicting messages reaching out to Christian teens today.Yet, Christians are supposed to live to a higher standard.They offer tools to build a God-honoring relationship throughout the book.Eric and Leslie Ludy are back again to tell their love story to a generation in a way that is both poignant and full of life lessons.Red Flag Rule #27: If your guy can't tolerate your quirks now, he's only going to resent them—and you—later.Red Flag Rule #41: If the guy you're dating tells you he can't commit to a relationship right now because he's "processing a lot," don't wait around for him to work through his sh*t.She diveth not, she leapeth not from the pier; but by gentle shocks and cries of protest she entereth slowly; yet when the waters of love encompass her, then she is supported.She swimmeth in her joy; she floateth on the tide of happiness.
Red Flag Rule #17: If he mashes up your lady parts like he's kneading pizza dough, tell him to lighten up before you're too swollen to cross your legs.
” The question wasn’t entirely rhetorical, as he went on to explain: “I was a gnomish prodigy – half-human, half-goblin, man-child, child-man.” Those qualities were as nothing compared to his flirting technique, which he characterised as “a combination of early Neanderthal and late Freud”.
It was this, perhaps, that led his lover and co-star Lana Turner to dub him, in reference to his best-known role as Andy Hardy, “Andy Hard-on”.
To modern eyes, Andy Hardy is as dated as the characters played by Shirley Temple, and twice as grating.
Each film – and there were 16 of them between 19 – was a small-town fable, in which Andy, the son of an indulgent, well-respected judge and his calm, homemaker wife, gets into some sort of scrape and learns a lesson from it in the end.