Exclusive! The Lying Game Cast Gets Flirty


Grab your crush's attention! Alice tells you how.

Mads’ love life is about to heat up on The Lying Game now that a certain British (and mega rich!) bad boy is back in town. Ryan woos Arroyo’s royalty with ballet tickets, but in real life, Alice Greczyn tells us that she prefers subtle flirting to over-the-top gestures.

So, what’s her recipe for the perfect flirty move? “A little gesture, a little hand on the knee, a little extra squeeze, a little lingering stare,” the 25-year-old says. In short, less is more!

Alice’s advice for honing your own crush-catching skills is to focus “more on non-verbal flirting as opposed to trying to think of something witty and flirtatious to say.” Kirsten Prout, who plays Char on TLG, adds, “You just need to be open and receptive and be ready to bounce off of someone.”

Now, would Alexandra Chando and Blair Redford consider themselves to be good flirts? Watch LyingGame.com’s exclusive video to find out!

Are you a good flirt? Tell us in the comments and talk about even more ways to flirt in the Lying Game boards.


  1. Piya Said:

    Quite an interesting post! Ever wordneed what your handholding signals to people who happen to see you hold hands? That question was the central one answered in my thesis research, which will soon be published in Communication Research Reports. Bodie, G. D., & Villaume, W. A. (in press). Men and women holding hands revisited: Effects of mutual engagement and hand dominance on attributtions of cross-sex handholding. Communication Research Reports.Participants were asked to view a set of 12 photographs that displayed several variations of handholding behavior between one man and one woman. The pictures only showed from the elbows down. After each picture, participants rated the intimacy of the couple and their perceptions of who was “more powerful.” Results showed that couples engaged in coalescent handholding (aka Intertwined Fingers ) were viewed as having a more intimate relationship than those engaged in “the passive handhold”; each of these types of handholding were seen as more intimate than “the one-finger handhold.”In terms of power, participants attributed more relational power to the individual whose hand was on top. In other words, outside observers attribute more power to one relational partner simply based on how the hands are positioned during handholding!Although there were several other interesting findings (and this one study is not a definitive statement of handholding attributions), this was the crux of the piece. While my research does NOT suggest that couples who hold hands in particular ways ARE more or less intimate or that their relational power structure IS a particular way, it does suggest that others who view your handholding make judgments about your relationship. If you’re interested in reading and/or critiquing this research, let me know at gbodie@lsu.edu.

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