Once you've found these basics, you'll want to dig a little deeper.You choose a certain person because you think he or she is interesting, so you certainly don't want to burden your paper with an inventory of boring facts. You'll want to start off with great first sentence.Challenges (teasing, questions, qualifying, feigned disinterest) serve to increase tension and test intention and congruity.Flirting behavior varies across cultures due to different modes of social etiquette, such as how closely people should stand (proxemics), how long to hold eye contact, how much touching is appropriate and so forth. For example, ethologist Irenäus Eibl-Eibesfeldt found that in places as different as Africa and North America, women exhibit similar flirting behavior, such as a prolonged stare followed by a head tilt away with a little smile. The Oxford English Dictionary (first edition) associates it with such onomatopoeic words as flit and flick, emphasizing a lack of seriousness; on the other hand, it has been attributed to the old French conter fleurette, which means "to (try to) seduce" by the dropping of flower petals, that is, "to speak sweet nothings".
Double entendres, with one meaning more formally appropriate and another more suggestive, may be used.
It's a good idea to begin with a really interesting statement, a little known fact, or really intriguing event.
You should avoid starting out with a standard but boring line like:"Late one afternoon in October, 1809, Meriwether Lewis arrived at a small log cabin nestled deep in the Tennessee Mountains.
He subsequently disavowed her as he was after all the future king and she but a gardener's daughter.
Fleurette was so distraught that she drowned herself and there is in Nerac a beautiful statue to her as her body was recovered.