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They are in fact launching into a “playfair”, a 21st-century affair in which would-be adulterers meet, via specialist dating websites, to enjoy the excitement of an illicit relationship without any of the domestic fallout.
Alongside the internet dating revolution, these “playfairs” are evidence of a potentially dramatic shift in British marriage.
Yet few do because they're uncomfortable talking about it or they lack information, Professor Levine said.
The setting is the quiet corner of an Italian restaurant in the City; the players are George, an IT specialist, and Zoe, who wears a pretty dress and a big smile; they drink an especially good bottle of wine and when they get to coffee he reaches over and kisses her on the mouth. To onlookers it might be the classic opening scene of a traditional romance.
In fact, cheaters are now using an array of apps to hide their unfaithful ways - these are the ones to be wary of if you see them on your partner’s phone: If you were snooping on your partner’s phone looking for signs of cheating, would you ever bother opening the calculator? The Private Photo app icon looks like a calculator, but after you enter the right password, it reveals itself to be a store of secret images which never appear in your phone’s main photo library.
Whilst not officially a cheating app, Tiger Text allows users to hide their texts, and if someone you don’t want to call you (say, your mistress) tries to ring your phone, the app plays an “out of service tone,” Bravo TV reports.
As dating websites open up a global shop window of sexual possibilities, as life expectancy continues to rise and we become increasingly sexually aware, how can we still take the crushing old rules of fidelity, that turn marriage into a prison, for granted?
While Joanne Edwards, a partner at Forsters, also noted the correlation between technology and infidelity.
According to the Infidelity Index, 1,146 of its residents are having an affair - a whole 2.20 per cent of its population.