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Shanghai’s seventh annual “Love and Marriage Expo” was held this year in Aima Palace, in the northeastern suburb of Baoshan—the district I live in.
So here I was, dressed decently, and looking at a huge noticeboard, on which I saw my picture alongside hundreds of others, and below it the words: I’m listed on the wall for buyers. She kept walking, and replied “I’m almost a circle older than you.” “A circle” means a 12-year circle of Chinese zodiac animals.I had filled in my yearly salary when I’d registered online—it’s a required question, along with those about your height, weight, zodiac sign, and whether you have a property or own a car. I felt like a drunk driver being interrogated by a police officer on a highway. It turned that I was indeed on a highway: She ignored me and passed right by. She felt I was too young to be a dating prospect—so she didn’t even want to waste a second on me.But I didn’t expect they would make rows and rows of “wanted” posters for every participant with his or her salary visible to every passer-by. The more I explored the expo, the more it seemed that everyone—whether they were men or women looking for partners, or their parents, or matchmakers at the 40 agencies that had set up booths at the event—was efficient, focused, and single-minded (except maybe me).By my count, there were about 2,000 males and 2,000 females listed on the wall, but women still outnumbered men at the event. On walking into the palace, I had been year-checked by several mothers, who all turned away after learning that I was born in 1992.As I was reading some of their cards, a girl caught my eye. Matchmakers dragged me into their booths to register me as a client, and as I repeatedly wrote down my personal information, they were impressed—or at least appeared to be—at my height, my Shanghai (residence permit), my Master’s degree, and my young age.