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When our mothers were that age, such numbers would be unimaginable.I think the feminist teachings of the Sixties and Seventies seeped into our brains.What we didn't realise was that men wouldn't be interested when we were ready.My generation was spoilt - unrealistic, even - and we wanted everything to be heightened and fabulous. What she is trying to say here is that feminism pushed marriage and motherhood down the list of priorities ("there was more to contend with beforehand").
The instant you meet someone, you give off hundreds of signals about yourself and those signals dictate if you're desirable or not to this new person. And there's also (to a much lesser degree) the element of how we feel about ourselves as we get older.
It's not great when you know something foolish is happening but you have no power to influence it.
That's the situation I found myself in when I was in my mid-20s, back in the early to mid 1990s.
And to be fair, that kind of magical thinking is not unusual in modern liberal society. Because it's a convenient way for liberals to think, many do take this attitude, seeing it as a "hopeful" way to see the world. Let me take as an example the cases of Bibi Lynch and Rachael Lloyd, both quite attractive Englishwomen who have ended up single and childless. Historically, I've picked good-looking villains and addictive personalities.
I'm reminded of Kristor's comment that I've quoted previously: Modern culture is a veritable hurricane of vicious cycles, all originating in a gnostic pretense: Let's pretend that there is no inherent nature of things, so that we may mess ad libitum with the family, sex, economics, and culture, with no ill consequences. I've had a ball and many passionate experiences, but nothing functional enough to constitute a long-term future and never anyone 'normal' enough to bring home to meet the parents.