Do you hide your journey towards more excellence from her, or do you speak about it in all its glory?

During the last Morten Hake Summit in Oslo, I spoke about my Ars Amorata with all the passion I feel for it, and it made some of the women cry…

“Thank you so much for what you do,” she said, “It’s sad that we need to hear it, but it also gives me hope and joy that men like you are doing this!”

Women always get the Ars Amorata message, and are 100% supportive of it.

In my speech, I articulate the message with our ‘your authentic self is your attractive self’ credo, and I describe our exploration of the timeless dance of seduction. But mainly, I testify to the beauty of the feminine spirit.

I do the same when I speak to a woman one-on-one. I speak of seduction, the end of games, and how the feminine spirit has salvaged me … I speak of the Ars Amorata.

And you, good Sir, do you speak about your journey towards more excellence with women, or do you hide it from her?

Some guys feel shame for being on this journey; I think it should be the first thing out of your mouth. This journey is you. You are not your job, nor the raise you got, nor the toys you collected at home. You are a man who has committed to more excellence in his life and in his relationships with women, are you not?

Then speak about it with passion!

It will help you accept yourself even more, and women will cheer you on.

If you need inspiration on how to speak about your journey, here is an audio interview, in which Jordan explores my state when I speak about the Ars Amorata. The interview starts off slowly; but soon he gets to the core of it. Enjoy!

This week, I invite you to speak with passion about your journey to all the women you meet. At the end of the week, let me know how it went.

~ Hans Comyn
Ars Amorata

 


Hans Comyn
Hans Comyn

Hans is the head of the Amorati network and leads the Ars Amorata programs. He joined forces with Zan Perrion in 2008. Before that time, Hans Comyn taught philosophy at several Universities and worked five years with French sociologist Bruno Latour on how to reassemble the social, bring people together and make things public.

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