Wondering which Harvard grads got their wedding announcement into the NYT this week, while your best friend from Northeastern never even got his calls returned by the social editor?
Interested in how many people you know got hitched last Sunday at a country barn in Greenwich, Connecticut, while you were stuck barbequing in your parents' backyard in South Brunswick?
Curious how many brides and grooms out there currently collect seven-figure bonuses at Goldman Sachs, while you continue to write an anonymous, non-paying media blog?
Or, simply put, do you have way too much time on your hands?
Yesterday, a new website, www.weddingcredential.com, quietly launched to solve all your problems. Its sophisticated (in all ways) search engine can take words like "Princeton" or "St. Alban's" and deliver you a list of every alumnus whose wedding or engagement made its way past the status police, and into the NYT.
Who's responsible? No idea. Its creators have registered the site anonymously.
The site's homepage reports some preliminary statistics culled from what appears to be several years worth of announcements,: 1028 mentioned rabbis, 466 included a Harvard reference, and 1566 said something about being a "director."
There are even 75 (of 3911 currently in the database) that reference the NYT itself -- nearly 2 percent of the total. We spotted sportswriter Juliet Macur and metro reporters Christine Haughney and William Rashbaum in the mix. Belated congrats to our boldface pals.
And best wishes to everyone who is now going to lose ten minutes of their life to checking their alma maters, employers and job titles. We're already done for the day.