Helen May Rowland was an American journalist and humorist. For many years she wrote a column in the New York World called "Reflections of a Bachelor Girl". Many of her pithy insights from these columns were published in book form, including Reflections of a Bachelor Girl (1909), The Rubáiyát of a Bachelor (1915), and A Guide to Men (1922).
Helen Rowland Quotes Page 3
Marriage is like twirling a baton, turning hand springs or eating with chopsticks. It looks easy until you try it.
Nowadays love is a matter of chance, matrimony a matter of money and divorce a matter of course.
A fool and her money are soon courted.
Failing to be there when a man wants her is a woman's greatest sin, except to be there when he doesn't want her.
Falling in love consists merely in uncorking the imagination and bottling the common-sense.
When you see what some women marry, you realize how they must hate to work for a living.
A man loses his illusions first, his teeth second, and his follies last.
To a woman the first kiss is just the end of the beginning; to a man it's the beginning of the end.
The follies which a man regrets the most in his life are those which he didn't commit when he had the opportunity.
When a girl marries, she exchanges the attentions of all the other men of her acquaintance for the inattention of just one.
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