About 49,000,000 results
www.nybooks.com/classifieds/PRIVATE DATING CLUB SEEKS attractive, successful gentlemen aged 30's-
60's+ interested in meeting and dating beautiful women.
www.nybooks.com/daily/2013/02/09/personals/9 Feb 2013 ... The first personal ad to appear in The New York Review of Books was published
in the magazine's July 11, 1968 issue. “ WIFE WANTED ,” it ...
www.nybooks.com/advertising/classifieds-form/Please use this form to send us the text of the classified ad you wish to place. We'
ll review your ad and contact you to arrange for payment and other details.
lithub.com/what-really-goes-on-with-those-new-york-review-of-books- personals/12 Dec 2016 ... THE NEW YORK REVIEW OF LOVE A Short Story Unequivocally adorable, ...
What Really Goes on With Those New York Review of Books Personals ....
Jonathan Baumbach is the author of 14 books of fiction, including You, ...
www.npr.org/.../literary-types-find-love-in-the-new-york-review-of-books7 Feb 2013 ... The distinguished New York Review of Books celebrates its 50th anniversary ...
what the reasoning was behind the decision to run personals.
www.salon.com/.../the_new_york_review_of_books_where_the_literati_find _love/14 Feb 2013 ... Disappointed by the available stock of suitors on Internet dating sites? ... Then
why not let the New York Review of Books arrange your next ...
www.salon.com/2010/02/09/lrb_personals_book/9 Feb 2010 ... The charm of London Review of Books' personals ... to the truly shameless sort
found in its New York counterpart — e.g., “LITHE, LOVELY.
https://medium.com/.../but-what-about-the-new-york-review-of-books- personals-where-do-they-fit-into-all-of-this-bbeedb9f6c8930 Apr 2015 ... But what about The New York Review of Books personals? Where do they fit into
all of this?” is published by Mark Lotto.
https://twitter.com/nyrpersonals?lang=enThe latest Tweets from NYR Personals (@NYRpersonals). The New York Review
of Books Personals. New York, NY.
www.nytimes.com/2006/11/21/world/europe/21personals.html?mcubz=021 Nov 2006 ... In the London Review of Books personals column, correspondents present
themselves as idiosyncratic, even actively repellent.