The questions given below are serious and may have a bearing on your relationship, and because they are serious, be prepared for serious answers.
Also, if you think that your relationship is not mature enough, refrain from asking them.
That’s a horrible thing to say about another person — sexist, punitive, and demeaning, and another person’s sexuality is none of your business — and I hope you’ll take this as a flag to rethink whatever thought pattern led you there.
The problem isn’t just that you said it to your boss; it’s that you said it about another person at all. Anyway, yeah, you did indeed insult his daughter, and you need to talk to him and correct the record.
Their answers might indeed bring you face-to-face with some things.
Asking deep questions to someone you care about deeply is not easy.
How did we lose touch with that desire to ask, ask, ask? Did we miss the part where Socrates, who supposedly said, "I know that I know nothing," developed an entire method of figuring out stuff based entirely on inquiry?
And please remember it is not necessary that you ask all of them.
If these deep questions have helped you reflect on yourself or on your relationship, you know they work.
If they have given you a way to delve deeper into yourself, your relationship, or your life in general, go ahead and use them to know yourself and those around you, better.
My boss has been acting weird/standoffish towards me since I made this comment, and understandably so. This is problematic on multiple levels, including that you shouldn’t be calling teenage girls “whores” for expressing a perfectly age-appropriate, culture-appropriate interest in dating.
But he is also a devout Christian (we’ve discussed this many times), not to mention my boss. Actually, you shouldn’t be calling them “whores” even if it weren’t age-appropriate or culture-appropriate.