You can provide for your family while still making time for them.
Men have always wondered about the most complex (and simplest) thing in the world: what does she really want–and need–in me?
Author Jay Cradeur poses questions he asks himself and which every man might ask himself to stay true to his masculine path.
The modern definition of what makes a man is damaging. Conor O’Shea is tired of it.
Sometimes men get so hung up on a particular definition of “success” that they fail to realize the good they’re doing just by being themselves. J.D. Smith reminds us of this important lesson in a poem that deftly engages the mythic.
It took a long time for Christian R. Ward to realize that working and traveling in order to provide for them meant that he missed out on the everyday rhythm of his daughters’ lives.
This comment by Danny on the post The Incredibly Low Bar: Let’s Change the Stereotypes about Dad’s
Mark Greene believes that when you call a man a provider, he is at risk for leaving the intimate daily emotional life of the family.
We need to progress from the language of “war, conquering and oppression” to a language of “respect, engagement and interdependence.”
The role of man and the nature of “manhood” is changing. And it should be defined and determined for men by men, as women so successfully did for women.
Pat Brothwell worries about a future where he is able to provide a woman with the kind of lifestyle he’d expect himself to provide, even though he’s currently single with no prospects.
What does it mean to be a man in this day and age? Let us know if these 6 tenets resonate with you — and add your own.
A call for submissions about the ways that the economy is affecting you personally.
Veronica Grace can’t understand how the man she loves only sees his value in terms of a traditional, successful job.
New research reveals ovulation may cause women to think attractive but unreliable men will make good fathers and life partners.
This is a comment by Jonathan G on the post “My Sons’ Easy-Bake Oven Shame”.