Dating from a different social class
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General progressiveness of aside, most of us still date and marry folks from the same socioeconomic background as us: as the New York Times put it in , "Doctors used to marry nurses. Now doctors marry doctors. Here is the story of a royal dating an allegedly ordinary British girl, falling in love and actually marrying her. It's pushed, of course, like some kind of fairy tale—but from the cheap seats, it's not as if Prince William married the help. Kate Middleton's parents were already wealthy, and she and Wills attended the same school.
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How Class Can Screw Up Relationships
Across the barricades: love over the class divide | Life and style | The Guardian
How do we choose our partners? Does their social class influence our choice? Sociologists and psychologists say yes. According to them, a harmonious relationship is possible only between a man and a woman who belong to the same social class. But gradually, as they get to know each other better, they begin to realize they come from different worlds.
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Dating Someone Out of Your Social Class
Class, economic class, socio-economic class, social class. What's the difference? Each refers to how people are sorted into hierarchies in society: but there are, in fact, important differences among them. Economic class refers specifically to how one ranks relative to others in terms of income and wealth. Simply put, we are sorted into groups by how much money we have.
Apart from weakened labor protections and the uneven distribution of productivity gains to workers, marital trends can play a role in maintaining inequality as well. Sociologists such as Robert Mare and Kate Choi argue that the tendency for people to marry people like themselves extends to the realms of income, educational level, and occupation—which means richer people marry those with similar levels of wealth and income. Marriages that unite two people from different class backgrounds might seem to be more egalitarian, and a counterweight to forces of inequality.