Bigamy: (n) the act of going through a marriage ceremony while already married to another person.
If you don’t believe this is true, please consider that most people would never share a checking account–without a mutual horniness.
Another weakness of marriage is that it works under the supposition that there’s another human being who is our “soul mate”–in other words, the completion of the arc of our consciousness.
Not only is this concept incomprehensible, but also totally anti-human.
No single person is going to meet your needs.
Although bigamy is quite the profile of a scoundrel, insisting that your wife or husband be your “all-in-all” may be the classic definition of cruel and unusual punishment.
Many women have come into my life.
One of these was my wife, who became the mother of my children. Yet when it came to business, promotion or even great conviction about my art, she was the little lost lamb who could not find her way home.
Another person came along to fulfill that spectrum. She’s fabulous. She wouldn’t want to be my wife, because she’s too interested in me creatively to think about putting up with me collectively.
I have other women–and men–in my circle and perform amazing blessings for me every day.
We humans are sexually crazed, seemingly needing to tie everything into romance and grinding.
There are other relationships that aren’t “kissy face.” They don’t require vows, and you don’t need a cake and a reception.
Without these additional friendships, you begin to expect too much from the person who shared a honeymoon with you. That is probably the main cause of divorce.
For it seems he or she was not “all you needed.”