What is dating a turkish man like
By the way, you fail to understand why someone would use a bizarre word like "soccer." You are unaware that you have more official and not-so-official vacations than any country in Europe.
Nowadays, that mostly means running out of town so that you can avoid visits by boring relatives. You live in a secular country but you believe in God, and of course you are Muslim-- nominally.
You know that if you went into business and had problems with a customer, landlord, or supplier, taking them to court would be an ordeal that could take months or years.
You respect someone who speaks English, but will approach anyone who speaks "another" foreign language (French, German, Russian, Yiddish, or Japanese) with caution.
Once you're introduced to someone you can call them by their first name, but according to social status and the context at hand, you will need to use their title and the proper address form.
Last names are never used in conversational contexts.
You would believe the news you see on TV, but the life of the rich and famous seems more intriguing-- you would rather watch trashy paparazzi shows. You're very familiar with popular culture figures such as Hülya Avsar, Tarkan, Sibel Can, Ibrahim Tatlises, Ebru Gündes, Okan Bayülgen, Cem Yilmaz, and you probably know all the nasty little details of their private lives. It would be unthinkable for you not to support one of the major Turkish teams.There are a gazillion political parties in your country, but you'll still have difficulty finding decent politicians to vote for.You know that politicians from any party are all concerned with the same thing: filling their own pockets.that would mean spending long hours in hospital corridors waiting for a physician who will be not appear until next Thursday.You drive on the left side of the road-- or anywhere else as necessitated by circumstance.