During my trip the U.S., a person who frequently came to mind was Roosh V. I often found his observations of America and the American sexes similar to my own.
I'd planned to do these series of posts whilst on the trip but I'd often wonder how to convey to Americans the difference between them and the rest of the world without appearing to be either snarky or ill informed. I came to the conclusion that most people would impute bad motive to me and so my advice to Americans is for them to travel, something that Roosh V advocates. Nothing beats first hand experience.
Still, I'd thought I make a couple of comments the men and women of America as they appeared to me.
Firstly, a bit about my standards. I evaluate women on two parameters, both physical beauty and that essence which we call femininity. In order for me to find a woman attractive she must possess both features. Sure, if your standard is "bangability" then your standard is different to mine and its a standard that America can cater to. On the other hand, if your standard is feminine beauty then you've got a real problem in the U.S. It case of Pamela Anderson vs Audrey Hepburn: America has lots of Pamela Andersons.
When making generalisations about a culture, what a man is concerned about is the both median and standard deviation of the societal parameter in question. Aspergy types tend to forget this and tend to emphasise exceptions in an attempt to disprove the rule. Still generalisations are to sociological observations what the median is to statistical measures; a valid measure. Exceptions do not render them invalid. To me at least America has a reasonable amount of "bangable" women but very few feminine ones. Compared to Europe, where a man can honestly get whiplash from some amazingly beautiful and graceful women, American women were, well....... meh. American women are comparable to Australian ones in physical beauty but are less feminine. To quote my wife, there is a "butchiness" about them that you don't see anywhere else I have traveled. Even in that bastion of prolification, England, there large pockets where a man could find both femininity if not beauty, in the U.S. femininity was rare. ( Note, do not confuse feminine beauty with moral virtue). The problem was least evident in the South, but compared to global standards, U.S women are in a class of their own. Even German women appeared more feminine. It's not that the American women weren't well mannered, it just that they weren't "girly".
I've often thought the Roissy's criticism of the over-forty-year-old's was a bit harsh, but after coming back from the U.S. I think his opinions justified. In Las Vegas, for example, nearly every stylish woman I observed who appeared over forty, was both thin and spoke with a foreign accent. Most of the older local women looked tired and seemed to have given up on trying to be attractive. Strangely enough though, quite a few of the older women (over 60's) I met, particularly in the South, still managed to maintain a significant degree of grace and femininity. It would appear that the failure of femininity in the U.S. seems to have begun in the generation that come of age in the mid 70's.
There were some notable exceptions however. Whilst most coloured women were just like the rest there was a small but significant portion of them who were surprisingly feminine, elegant and graceful. The best dressed black women blew the white women away in both grace and style.