Why do Anglo women love French men so much? Especially Canadian women, they think Canadian men are beta and cringy so they flock to Quebec to get some of that big latin cock
>If anything, it's the other way around
>Delusional anglos actually believe this
Let me explain why it doesn't work that way.
Quebec girls don't speak english.
Canadian girls don't speak french.
But we speak English too in Quebec.
You don't speak French in Canada.
>Speaking of your province as if it is separate to Canada
Is Quebec the most pathetic separatist special snowflake?
It's more like 50/50, honestly. I'm Quebecois but I was educated in Ottawa. All my gfs have been anglophones. Currently dating one right now. But I know a few girls dating anglo men.
You can keep up with those fantasies of yours if it makes you happy, though.
I've lived in Montreal and met many frenchies in other provinces too. The more rural ones aren't very good at English, but they still speak it. It's only the older generations that can't speak English.
Sad T B H
Never really met any myself, but all the Canadians I have talked to never have anything good to say about them. They do say that the women tend to be more intrested in men not from there though.
>McMillan comes from Irish stock, but he is adamant that the province retain its French nature and language. We’re back in his car now, cruising around between neighborhoods he wants to show me.
“This is a French-speaking province,” McMillan says, fixing me with a sidelong look that says: this is important. “There is, how can I say it, une richesse culturelle for me. I’m not a separatist but I think this has to be preserved at any cost. I feel no kinship, none, with the rest of Canada whatsoever. I worked in Vancouver for a while, and I just couldn’t wrap my mind around why nobody smoked, why the restaurants were full at 6 p.m., and why all anybody ever talked about was salmon. What that city needs is some different blood.”
>I’d heard several Quebecers refer to traveling to the provinces outside their borders as “going to Canada,” as if to a foreign country. “Technically, it’s the same country,” Dufaux says. “But emotionally, it’s another one.”