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'That was something the staff mentioned as well, that they did not say please or thank you.'The perplexed passenger also noted the group – a wedding party, which made up more than 50 percent of the flight – kept using the call button, causing disruption to the other passengers.She said: 'They were constantly ringing the bell for the steward. It was dinging constantly and to the point it was really intrusive if you are trying to read or something.'I overheard the steward say, 'I've only got one pair of hands'.In sum, ruled the Ethicist, "I believe you should tear up your contract." Frankly, in polyglot New York, I would have expected a message of greater tolerance for practices that at first strike us as strange.The real-estate agent, after all, did not ask anything of the woman. (Presumably she had no interest in holding his hand.) At most, he engaged in a form of symbolic speech, the message of which both the letter writer and Ethicist misunderstood.Tourists sharing the lobby stare openly at the daters.There’s something about the shidduch date process — the constrained romance, perhaps — that piques curiosity, even envy.
It’s the Waldorf Astoria Hotel in Central Jerusalem and these young men and women are engaged in “shidduch dating,” a system of matchmaking used by religious Jews, from the liberal Modern Orthodox to the ultra-Orthodox Haredim.The objects of their attentions are sitting restlessly in the lobby, periodically getting up to pace the floor.Each side is looking for the prearranged clue — a gold necklace, a forest green tie — that’ll identify their partner. Each man leads a woman to a corner where they’ll spend the next hour, maybe two.A friend of mine recently wondered why she couldn’t just “outsource her love life to a ” — a Jewish matchmaker.Even though they’d been best friends for over a year, my yoga teacher’s first date with her now-husband was a “shidduch-style” meeting at the King David Hotel just down the road.