Beyond The Beauty Trap

by Denise R. Morey

If you were to ask 100 women, “Would you like to be happy?” Most of them will say yes. So be it if you ask them, “So what do you think of beautiful women?” Most of them will get really amazing reviews. They will let you know that gay women are “thin, protective, beautiful and fashionable, and they get what they need.” They will teach you that it takes some investment, energy and money to look good. Similarly, they will say that beautiful women are generally portrayed that way. These statements are mostly fantasy; They are false, but we often do not trust them.

In addition, wandering immediately below the surface, illusions solve the even more terrible result. Speaking more carefully, many women will also say that beautiful women are “vain, narcissistic, pompous, childish, and basically not exceptionally appropriate.” I have asked dozens of large numbers of women, all things being equal, men collect these questions and I present to them that this is something that many women experience. They also imagine they should be cool. Also, until it’s amazing inside and out, at this point, it can’t be perfect.

If we stick to this point of view, we are in a trap! We think we should stand out, but the idea conveys a lot of things. Also, if he’s as terrible as any suspect, we need to stay away from him! The terrible result was that not many women had a choice to please or be happy with their appearance. However, we are faced with the daily reality of being judged by others and by ourselves in terms of our appearance.

Most women prefer not to be in vain. In fact, the fear of becoming vain, or of being viewed as vain, prevents many women from seeing their own excellence and facing their own. This is shown to be completely justified when looking at ‘manipulation’ in the word reference. It is described as “worthless, useless, useless, meaningless, stupid, meaningless.” With this definition, I can understand why it is not necessary to find someone like this.

Another meaning of manipulation is “having or exhibiting excessive or excessive pride in one’s appearance or achievements.” If a lady feels worthless or has little real value, any limited amount of individual pride is “excessive and unjustifiable” and can make her feel ashamed.

Pride is an exceptionally risky word. It has two completely different effects that are very annoying. One definition is “irrational faith; vanity” and the other is “rational or acceptable self-confidence.” So how do we view false pride, “vanity” and true pride, “self-respect”?

Today, the situation is starting to get interesting. We are not afraid that it will become absurd. Women worry that others may think they are absurd and therefore continue to underestimate them or try to prove that they are enough. In this sense, in more than one way, vanity is identified with wonder.

The ego arises from feeling a little worthless or ashamed and trying to show that you are not. In this sense, any progress towards tracking your true worth is a step away from vanity.

And vanity and false pride seem to come from trying to imagine that you are not what you are. What if we give up? Every lady I met had her own amazing traits. Not many women fully understand his grandeur and some poor men understood his superiority somehow. In general, they are in the exact different stages of learning their value and distinction.

Understanding our genius is not something we have learned to do. Also they never told us what is the best way to do it. To stop it, we live in a world and a society that tells us it’s awful to have a positive opinion of ourselves. We have also been told that we can never be great, but we must be great. So don’t be unexpected that women have such endless mixed feelings about these things. Splendor, as society has so far described it, is an unimaginably beautiful goal.

The real problem with the ordinary idea of wonder is that we usually think of it as something similar and wonderful. Indeed, this is a nonsensical idea that we make no difference to the rest of nature. We don’t go to the zoo and talk about, “Which is more amazing, a giraffe or a zebra?” When we go climbing mountains, we don’t check or evaluate, “Which is better, oak or pine?” What if we stop it?

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