One of my sisters married a guy who gave his ex the house. He was quite generous in eh divorce.
The ex then remarried, and she believed that in marriage everything both bring into the marriage should be marital property, so she put her new husband's name on the deed to the house. A few years later, her new husband divorced her and got the house. Lot of good it did for my now BIL to give her the house.
It would have been better had my now BIL kept the house in joint ownership with the provision that it be sold once the children were grown and out of the house. That would have prevented the new husband from throwing the kids out on the street and taking their home away from them.
Good example of a man doing something similar.
My point was not what you quoted. I was just giving an example of how I might be able to understand offering something that isn't fair and yet, similar to what Diana posted. The fact that it backfired on me, I was afraid might be taken as you did. That, women will do this to a man. Truly, I realize that both men and women can and will do things that aren't so nice.
My point was to try to get her to see that her idea of fair is not really fair. Fair, if the couple believes that everything is ours, as she stated in a previous post, is not what actually is fair.
Fair, would be to sell the house and split the profits. Whether there was enough to rent another place has nothing to do with being fair in splitting what is ours. I use the word, ours, to help with understanding.
She stated there wouldn't have been enough for either of them to rent a place. Well, somehow he did, without that little bit that couldn't have helped. So, her point was not made.
What it actually boils down to is that some think that fair is not actually splitting things equally. For some, it's what they believe they need to make it, since their partner will make it without them. I mean make it in the sense that they will have enough money and things to carry on without a lot of burden. That idea seems more common in divorces than equality in shared assets divided.