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Old 07-10-2012, 04:41 AM
apophis apophis is offline
Join Date: Jul 2012
Posts: 11

I don't necessarily dispute that point though I'm not sure what the capacity is in that situation to really keep both other people in your head all the time with a high degree of focus. I think even if you were spending most of your time with both of them together, focus would still have to drift from one to the other. There isn't really anyone in psychology or sociology who thinks that three doesn't change from a one on one dynamic to a group dynamic. So in that specific example it might be interesting to have the three people together, however I don't think I've seen an example of three-person live-together polyfidelity that looked like a three-person monogamous relationship rather than taking on a group dynamic with associated divisions in focus and a necessity for time sharing.
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