Walking down the aisle, smiling big, she winked as she passed me. Back then we talked about men, marriage, romance, and sex. I'll never forget how her mouth flew open when I approached our pastor's wife with a fairly provocative question about sex. The ladies in the room—several of whom were married—nodded their heads in agreement. So there I sat, feeling like some carnal beast among this lofty group of good Christian ladies.
The campaign involved print ads as well as television, radio and bookstore appearances, however, Brown often was barred from saying "sex" during her television appearances.
His colleague has written a dirty article about Helen Gurley Brown, the author of a best-selling new book with advice to single women on how to deal with men, calling her a virgin. Due to this article, Helen has lost six appointments.
Weston wants to interview her, but she refuses to see him.
A friend of Bob, Frank Broderick, has marriage issues. He impersonates Frank to be qualified as a patient to find juicy material.
He also attempts to seduce her to get more information.
Helen is seen to return his affections, but resists, knowing he's married, and dates Rudy De Meyer instead.
Bob claims he's bound for a divorce, so Helen insists on meeting his wife.
She says I'm silly because God invented time and doesn't even need a watch. A few years ago, Diane and I signed up for a women's conference at our church.
I tell her I think God's watch must be broken because he's running a bit late.
Sex and the Single Girl is a 1962 non-fiction book by American writer Helen Gurley Brown, written as an advice book that encouraged women to have a stable job and casual sexual affairs with different sorts of men.
The book sold two million copies in three weeks, The book was advertised through a large-scale campaign created by Letty Cottin Pogrebin of Bernard Geis Associates in conjunction with Brown.