It even looks good on a proper low-res CRT. The chunky-ass polygonal characters are a curious reminder of a bygone era, and the mood-setting 2D backgrounds can be beautiful. But as I always say in this column, the music! Wonderful stuff almost across the board.
She seems to be ok with that, and wants to continue our relationship, and also talks about wanting marriage and children, and raising those children to be mormon like her even if I'm not religious. Dont aggressively try to destroy her faith but bring up philosophical thinking points. Although it may indeed be a good idea to get out of this one, we all need to keep in mind that the situation is more complex than that. And yet I have such profound respect for his role in our community. A forum for ex-mormons and others who have been affected by mormonism to share news, commentary, and comedy about the Mormon church. So, we decide to take a "break" because there was so much tension and resentment in the relationship.
Work on myself, not him. We are best friends. You can't force her to change, nor should you if you could. This always seemed terribly wrong to me. When I talk to him about this he seems to agree that he doesn't like the person he's becoming and doesn't look forward to a career in medicine, but says he can't leave medicine. There will be struggles in marriage and childrearing whether or not he is a member. You've all been so helpful. The day could come where she has to decide between her relationship with you and her church. As Joanne mentioned, should you marry interfaith, you will have lots of help from fellow ward members on converting your spouse. It MAY be true that she will not marry him unless he converts.
I have been pretty much a single mother most of that time. I just found this blog. It will be up to you, her man, to support the positive expectations. JS married a girl her age when he was 37, after having told her that he had been threatened by an angel with a flaming sword and promising her entire family salvation if she consentedI decided to read the ces letter. I find that one of the most important things is to make sure you have a support system, whether they are other doc wives, family or friends. But the loneliness and the hours ER shifts are taken everything I had left in me. That means that we are always changing and growing. Intimacy is pretty much gone.