'Hey wanna go on a date with me?'
Would most girls think the guy is too direct because it's not the usual "Wanna hang out shawty?'
Most Helpful Girl
I doubt she would think he is too direct. If she likes you, she will really appreciate it since you are clearly asking her out. If she does not like you, then she will probably be awkward because she hates to make you feel bad and say no.
So if it is the former and she wants to go out with you - win-win - she will never fault you for being direct. And if it is the latter and she did not want to go out with you, asking her directly just saved you a really long awkward night of hanging out only to find out she does not like you at the end of it.
I say, ask directly. It will better serve you, I think.
Most Helpful Guy
I would not ask a lady if she wanted to go on a date. I would ask her if she would like to have dinner with me, or go to a concert, or go to watch a movie. I would not hesitate to call it a date. My generation is very direct and honest with ourselves about these matters.
Younger people don't want to admit that they are going on a date because they want to pretend that it is not that important. . . just in case it doesn't work out. And. . . you ask by sending a text message instead of actually talking to each other. When you start seeing someone on a regular basis, you just call it "hanging out" or "chillin' together" instead of dating. You are willing to have it become a sexual relationship sooner than you are willing to admit that it's dating. Then, when you are finally willing to admit that you are actually dating (about 15 minutes before you start living together,) you try to make it this elaborate production called "it's official," which sounds like you went to the courthouse and registered as a dating couple. If you break up, you just send your partner a text message instead of having a discussion. Then you post a question on G@G complaining that you never felt emotionally connected to your partner.
Some of the things that are different today, different with younger people. . . some of those differences are good. This is not one of the good things.1