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My basic stand was, and is, that whether or not a relationship within a department is a good idea, the common wisdom seems to advise women away from such relationship far more strongly than it does men.There is a perception/fear/reality that a woman entering into such a relationship will be plagued in her future with doubts at every step about whether her accomplishments are her own, or due to who she is partnered with. There is too much of a power relationship in the game. At the other extreme is a grad student dating a faculty member in a different field (possibly at a different university).So keep on trucking, keep on learning, and hang that degree with pride!
Grad student sleeping with a professor who has any sort of power over them (teaching a class they are taking, the teacher for a class they are TAing, advisor/advisee relationship, committee member, etc.) is potentially coersive and universally a bad idea. If the relationship works, and the junior woman gets a job at the same university as her partner, she will be plagued by doubts about her achievements, but the woman in almost any spousal hire situation will have to deal with this no matter what the circumstances of the relationship are.Our members with Ph Ds mentioned a bunch of words relating to academics, which makes sense.I mean, you decide to dedicate your life to studying one specific thing, it’s probably important enough to you to mention it in your dating profile, no? Also, does anyone know what the heck “flipping” is?Then there are the middle cases concerning whether or not the faculty member is in the same subfield as the grad student and whether or not they are housed at the same university as the grad student.
In either of the same department cases, there is a concern of what happens if the relationship breaks up badly.The good news is, we don’t think this is a sign that men don’t find high achieving women attractive — after all, female MDs were the second most liked. What’s interesting is that women holding only undergrad degrees were also the pickiest, followed again by MDs.