That draws a boisterous guffaw from Jones, whose loyalty to her outspoken, eccentric spouse has provoked speculation about how she could have jumped to Ingels from Cassidy, deeply troubled but unquestionably urbane.Her sexuality remains unabated, says the naturally youthful-looking Jones (healthy eating, daily exercise and no plastic surgery, she said). Reclining on a purple velvet throne, inside his castle – a sixth-floor office in a grey tower block in central London – Karl Gregory is reeling off some of his favourite statistics. ” He whisks a print-out from a pile of papers on his desk and prods a blurry image in the middle.“517,000 relationships, 92,000 marriages and around a million babies,” he grins. It’s a picture of a customer’s baby scan under the words: “all thanks to Match.com”.In one corner is a cluster of Hallmark-red sofas; romantic slogans adorn a board above the photocopier.There are hearts everywhere – from the pendant on an employee’s necklace to the novelty fruit bowl.
- as well as the title of 'Hollywood's new Cinderella,' as Jones recounts in her book.
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is not only the most popular dating website on the planet; it’s the granddaddy of them all.
This year, it celebrates its 20th anniversary – marking two decades since a little start-up suggested that Cupid’s arrow might strike through a screen. Its users are spread across 40 countries and exchange 415 million emails a year.