So maybe it is, maybe it isn't, but that's not the important part of the review. The important part is the chance for McArdle to inform the audience that while He's Not That Into You, Megan McArdle is the exception to the rule. Cutting away all the parts that are not about Megan, we are left with this:
[Waiting to marry] is a slightly sensitive topic for me to write about, of course--I'm a woman in her thirties who will, barring tragic accident, get married in six weeks. My dating prospects did not dry up as I moved deeper into my thirties (much to my surprise), possibly because I was a skinny woman with a baby face. I won't say, coyly, that I never really thought about [being unable to find a husband] (because I'm too fabulous to worry; I did, and frankly I find it awfully hard to believe any woman in her late thirties who declares that it never crossed her mind.[)] I decided I wasn't going to settle, because I suspected that if I settled down with someone who wasn't a good match, I'd have killed either him, or myself. Then as luck would have it I didn't have to--I met someone as ideally suited to me as is possible in this vale of tears. That women should have to think about [getting older and not finding a husband and having a baby], while men don't, is certainly unfair, and I understand why feminists resist accepting it. But not all unfair things can be rectified.
Does she find that people often roll their eyes when she's around? Wince? Look at their watches? Have to meet a deadline?