5

As stated I'm afraid this is not possible. Deciding whether or not an interaction is flirting is a partly subjective notion: flirting is showing interest in deeper relationship, how that is done could be left to evaluation of behavioral cues, which also know cultural (and, most likely, individual) variations. Flirting usually involves speaking and behaving ...


1

I agree with you that "boundary" is normally used in the context of other people's interactions with oneself. You do not own the object at her. "My partner owning X is a dealbreaker for me" (because it grosses me out, because it makes me think he is a bad person ..) would be a more correct way of putting it. But focusing on semantics here ...


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