A man asks Eli and Josie for help in keeping the attention of his married girlfriend.
Joanna Schroeder offers a practical guideline to couples who are challenged with mis-matched libidos.
Lynn Beisner knows her husband isn’t the perfect feminist, but he is the best man she could imagine loving.
With quotes from friends and famous folks alike, Tom Matlack finds that defining goodness is not science, it’s art.
Mark Greene asks, “Do some women who encourage men to be more emotional and engaged, end up losing respect for the men who do so?”
Men aren’t needy. Men yearn for love of all kinds—romantic, sexual, fatherly, in work, in friendship.
Some of our favorite stories about men’s relationships with the partners and their families.
Joanna Schroeder thinks feminists should take another look at the Louis CK joke that pits feminists against comedy.
If there’s one thing we’re all about here at the Good Men Project, it’s discussion.
In the end I think we all want the same thing: a new kind of macho in which men are allowed to express themselves as fully formed human beings who change diapers, are capable of intimacy, do meaningful work, and aspire to goodness in whatever way they define it.
Hugo Schwyzer sees a world where men can be better, happier and different by including women’s voices in the telling of stories about men.
Joanna Schroeder resents that passive-aggressive live-tweeter Melissa Stetten is being held up as some sort of model of feminist activism.
An examination of men’s relationship with body images and and excerpt from Hugo Schwyzer’s critique of Noah Brand’s body image project “I’m Stark Naked: Deal With It”.
Let’s be honest with ourselves here… If it were one of the female editors here at GMP, would we be considered cheap, or slutty for posing nude? Would we be picked apart for our flaws in a way that Noah is not?