Beauty presents a standard in comparison and can cause dissatisfaction and dissatisfaction when not achieved. People who are not fit for “beauty” may be confessed within their community. The Ugly Betty TV sitcom portrays the lives of young women experiencing hardship due to their unwelcoming attitude towards society. However, individuals may be targeted with harassment because of their beauty. In Malèna, beautiful Italian women are very much forced into poverty by women in the community who refuse to give her work because of fear that she may “flirt” with her husband, a documentary of beauty in the eyes of Beheld. Social bliss and the curse of female beauty through interviews of beautiful women.

Researchers have found that good students look for higher scores from their teachers than students with ordinary characteristics. Some studies using criminal trials show that “defendants” are physically attractive. Less likely to be convicted, and if convicted, are more likely to receive a lighter sentence than less attractive ones. (Although the opposite effect was observed when the crime was fraudulent. Because of the jury’s recognition of the interest of the defendants in facilitating the crime). Studies among adolescents and youths such as psychiatrist and self-help Eva Ritvo show that skin conditions affect behavior. Social and Opportunity.

The money that people receive may be influenced by physical beauty. The study found that people who are physically attracted are 5 to 10 percent less likely to be looking for ordinary people, with less than 3 to 8 percent more likely to find themselves in the market. The least attractive ones tend to get less approval, even if they are less likely to default. In the marriage market, the appearance of women is at a premium. But men’s style is not very important.

Conversely, the increasing inconsistency of individual crime tends to commit large numbers of crimes against drug trafficking.

“Beauty” or “beauty” is kallos, and the adjective is kalos. However, kalos may be translated as “good” or “good quality”, and there are Greater meaning than physical or material beauty. Similarly, kallos are used differently from English words, in which the beauty of the first being applied to humans and bears is the sense of passivity.

The Greek word Koine for beauty is horaios, adjective etymologically. Derived from the word meaning “hour” in the Koine Greek. So the ripe fruit (its time) is considered beautiful, while the girl trying to look older or older women trying to look younger is not considered beautiful. In Greek attic, hōraios have several meanings, including “youth” and “old age”.

The earliest western theories of beauty can be found in early Greek philosophers from pre-medieval times such as Pythagoras. The Pythagorean school saw the link between mathematics and beauty. In particular, they noted that the proportion of gold-based objects seems more attractive. Ancient Greek architecture is based on symmetry and proportions.

Plato thinks that beauty is the idea (form) above all other concepts.Aristotle sees the relation between beauty (with kalon) and virtue. “Virtue has a beautiful purpose.”

The classic philosophy and sculpture of men and women, produced by the doctrine of Greek philosophers on ideal human beauty, was discovered in the Renaissance of Europe, which led to the recognition of what became known as are The “classic ideals” in terms of human beauty, women, women who conform to these doctrines are still called. “Classic beauty” or “classical elegance,” while the foundations laid by Greek and Roman artists are also standard for male beauty. In Western civilization, during the Gothic period, the classical beauty of beauty was denied as sin. Subsequently, thinkers about the Renaissance and the humanities denied this view, and considered beauty as a product of a sensible and proportionate order. Renaissance artists and architects (such as Giorgio Vasari in “Lives of Artists”) criticized the Gothic era for being unreasonable and barbaric. This view of gothic art continued until the 19th century.