Such qualities characterize Denmark’s broader culture and can be seen quite clearly in everyday life.
Five years ago he moved to Norway to take a doctorate at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology in Trondheim. Every time I have moved country I have sort of adapted my lifestyle to the different country.
I tried to do this in Norway, and I realized that it would take a little bit more time than it would take in the other countries, says Bourrelle in a Norwegian Broadcasting Corporation (NRK) interview.
You can also read more of her thoughts through her blog – His friend took a photo of me from hi5 (yes we used that site) and showed him, and told my husband-to-be that I was his cousin.
Apparently, when he first saw my picture, it was love at first sight.
In contrast with America’s male-oriented gender bias, Denmark’s high level of male-female equality fosters behavior that transcends the gender barriers set by less egalitarian societies.
As a feminine culture, Danes have more flexible gender roles, which allows them to be more relaxed when considering romantic relationships.
Feminine societies are traditionally seen to emphasize good relations, cooperation, charity, and modesty.
They consider family and safety as their most important values, and failure is regarded as an accident rather than a disaster.
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