Their romance - and marriage - reignited a thought [Carol Denker] had had years before. She wondered why the only people pictured in romantic images were young and beautiful. "Wouldn't looking at mature love make an interesting book?" she mused. Thus began what Denker calls "the greatest adventure" of her Ufe. She was going to write that book.There was also, it turned out, a strong Jewish component that guided her. "Judaism sees marriage as a place for spiritual growth. The sages knew that in marriage, it's not simply living the same as before, but with someone else. It's not just a change of lifestyle." Rather, notes Denker, marriage is a path to a "higher dimension of existence," the way Jewish life was meant to be.Today, [Natalie Kaye], 67 and [Ivan Winegar], 69, live in Newtown. They are deeply in love and are great believers in new beginnings. "Every day I thank God for Ivan. When I told him I loved him, four months after we met, it felt so liberating. I forgot to be defended," notes Kaye. "Life has opened up for me," says Winegar. "We have day-in/day out loving."