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Pearson, specifically looked at the relationship between nicknames and the satisfaction of married people.The authors used the term “idiosyncratic communication” to talk about nicknames, expressions of affection and other sorts of “insider” language used only within a specific relationship.It doesn’t seem like anyone has made any distinctions between heterosexual and homosexual couples with regard to the use of pet names–perhaps it’s not relevant?–or compared how pet names are used in the United States versus other countries.Each date included a decorated table for two and cost just US to help fund a shelter run by the aptly named PAWS, or Philippine Animal Welfare Society.
The activity aims to promote adoption and dispel the perception that shelter animals are dangerous and aggressive, said PAWS education officer Sharon Yap.
There seem to be a variety of languages with pet names, too.
According to the website of the popular language-learning software Rosetta Stone, the French say “Mon Petit Chou” (my little cabbage or cream puff), the Russians say “Vishenka” (cherry), the Dutch call girlfriends “Dropje” (candy) and in Brazil you can say “Meu Chuchu,” where “chuchu” is a vegetable.
I have been called a little owl, a swan and even a “panda-fish.” No, I’m not a supernatural, shape-shifting creature or a character in a children’s storybook.
I’ve just been in a few relationships where cutesy, affectionate nicknames emerged as inside jokes.
I began to wonder: Is there any science behind using pet names?