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As I am reading her new biography My Life on the Road and feeling so insanely inspired, it seems timely to share this unpublished interview I did with Gloria Steinem where we talked about many things, but the first thing I wanted to know about was this… AdeC: What is your perspective on porn One of my fav moments from last weeks panel on Empowering Women. Thanks SenGillibrand for being such a LadyL I was reminded of just how much Cindy Sherman continues to Supporting female talent is what We want to create a call to action.

We want to make sure women have all the information they need to know about every issue they care about and ask them to weigh in. Ask them to not only vote but be advocates and fight for the issues they care about; because we need their voices.

BY The Conversation Team. BY Amanda de Cadenet. Daily Words of Wisdom We want to create a call to action. Get More Of the Conversation. Our Editors view all Dawn O'Porter. Recent Resources view all. Men We Love view all Alex Minsky. Every week in your inbox!

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Return serve by answering these yourself. This is open-ended enough to trigger an intriguing story--a journey to a foreign country, living out of a van while touring in a rock band, getting funded for the startup of your dreams, a special God-given talent used for improving lives, etc. This question puts the conversation on a positive note right off the bat, giving the other person a chance to reflect on something he or she is excited about. This is another great question that invites the speaker to share on a deeper level, which builds momentum and rapport quicker.

Obviously, a few casual questions before this one helps set the mood for hearing about a profound moment or transition in that person's life.

A book that has made an impact can lead to a more personal and inviting conversation because of the book's life-changing effect. Asking this question will deepen your connection as you understand how the book altered the person's life in some way. It also leads to asking interesting follow-up questions. Asking this is a great way to introspectively draw out a unique story from someone.

We all dreamed about being something growing up--a doctor, a police officer, an astronaut, a super hero, and so on. Connect the dots to the present by asking if he or she still has those same aspirations as an adult including being a super hero!

For me, it's too obvious: Who really killed JFK? Perhaps for the person you just asked, it's "Is there a God? This is one of those questions I call "peeling the conversational onion. It'll tell you what defines them, what motivates them, what they're passionate about, and whether their work is their calling or purpose.

It may also trigger a different, more thought-provoking response: This is because of two things:. Small talk is what allows us to get to know someone well enough to begin opening up to them about more personal things , and this is what leads to bonding, the result of which is deeper conversation. For this reason, small talk is an absolutely necessary part of making conversation, and skipping it is a fast track to social sabotage.

They apply to any situation, so I can always rely on them to get a conversation going. Then I would have been so much more comfortable meeting people, because my biggest fear in making conversation has always been that I might run out of things to say.

Like we mentioned before, conversations should be give-and-take instead of a game of 20 Questions. If someone gets the feeling that you know a lot more about them than they know about you, they will start feeling uncomfortable. Balancing your conversations is a good way to prevent this.

One way to do this is by answering your own questions. This allows the other person to get to know you at the same rate you are getting to know them, even if they are too nervous, shy, etc. I work for a travel agency. Before that I waited tables at a few different restaurants around town. Notice that in the example, you are still asking follow-up questions to express an interest in what Jared is telling you.

A willingness to share information about yourself causes other people to instinctively find you trustworthy, while exclusively asking questions and not offering any information about yourself can come across as ingenuine and put the other person under a lot of pressure.

Make sure to spend roughly the same amount of time talking as you do asking questions. Doing this gives the other person a little more information about you, which makes you more memorable, and it also lets them know where they can find you if they ever need your help or want to socialize further.

This will also make you more memorable and easier to find should the other person ever need to contact you. This question helps you determine if you have any mutual friends. However, to turn a simple question into a full-blown conversation you must be able to ask follow-up questions that elaborate on the response the person gives. Here are some examples:. Some follow-up ideas include asking if they like it, how long they have been doing it, if they have any free time, what they do in their free time, and so on.

Perhaps they know each other through a group or met at an event. I ask them about what type of group it is.

What do they do there? Is it hard to learn? Asking how the person is liking the social event expresses that you care whether they are enjoying themselves. Even though you may have just met the person, expressing an appropriate amount of care and concern is a great way to bond with someone and pave the way for future conversations and rapport-building. Offering an opinion and asking for their opinion will keep the conversation going instead of allowing their one-word answer to cause the conversation to hit a dead-end.

This is easier for you to respond to, as the door is now open for you to share the things you are enjoying at the event. Helping the person meet people will not only help solve their problem, but it will also help you expand your social circle by introducing someone new to your existing friends.

These types of events always make me nervous. Good thing we met, huh? We can stick together! If the person is from the same town as me, I ask them what area they live in and how they like it there. The whole building is Memphis Tiger-themed! It was one of my favorite spots in college. If they are from somewhere else, you can follow up on that by asking how they liked it there, why they moved and if they plan on moving back. You can also ask what their favorite things to do in that area are in case you ever visit.

When discussing hometowns, you can also ask if they have family there. Most people love to talk about themselves. Ask them an open-ended question about something that you notice about them.

Great conversationalists have a sincere interest in others, notice things about them, and use these things to start and fuel their conversations. Most people are thinking about what they want to say next while someone else is speaking. Become aware of this during your conversations, and when you find your mind going to a response, stop and try to force yourself to listen. This is not easy, especially if you are highly extroverted. You can practice by spending time with your partner or a friend and repeating back to them what they just said.

This exercise helps create awareness of the amount of time we actually spend active listening to others. Think of the people that you are willing to open up to and share things with. Likely they are good at making eye contact with you and making you feel like you are receiving their full and undivided attention.

Pay attention to their expressions. Notice that they are with you not only in the tone of their words but in their expressions. Their faces light up when you are sharing something you are happy or excited about, and they take on a solemn, sad look when you are sharing bad news. You sense and feel that they are totally engrossed in what you are telling them.

What has grammar got to do with conversation? Let's look at some examples of how the tenses (present and past) and their different aspects. 7 Questions Interesting People Always Ask in Conversations Several studies published in the Greater Good Science Center seem to agree that curious people . VC Arlan Hamilton: The Qualities I Look For in a Founder. Don't start with a negative goal, like 'I don't want to look like a dork.' Then you'll Some questions to ask yourself when setting conversational goals include.