I will say that while living on the mainland US, people were rather predictable with their ignorant comments. As Japan is a very polite and considerate culture, my husband and I mostly went about our daily life with relatively few negative reactions — save for the occasional stares from older people or children on the subway.
Her vet has no problem pronouncing her Chinese-Jewish hyphenate name, and the other cats only tease her because of that one time she fell into the toilet.) Though such interactions as the one above have been relatively few in my 10-year relationship with my now husband, I’d be lying if I said they didn’t happen. Living in Hawai’i was the most unremarkable my husband and I had ever felt in our marriage. The “worst” I ever got was a sincere question from a coworker asking me, “Is it ever hard for your husband to relate to your Chinese parents? I met my first Jewish person in graduate school.” It was in Japan that the reactions to our marriage in some ways intensified.
You don't want a dating because it american hurt the kids - they chinese him and think he's the greatest.
Even when I was able to get through to people that I AM CHINESE AMERICAN, it didn’t seem to matter.
The fact that I was Asian and married to a white man was just an indication of the lack of “ethnic and cultural pride” in “today’s youth.” I was just excited to still be considered a “youth.” Now that we’re in Hong Kong, the notice of our interracial marriage is again mostly unremarkable.
and found that Asian women get the most favorable attraction scores from single men of all races.
Yet if you take a closer look, a gender imbalance emerges.