- Nov 29, 2017
- 10h 59m
Love this study and its brutal conclusions. Normies will deny it, say the research hasn't been done properly, etc. But the fact is that there's research supporting blackpill theory, but no research supporting normie platitudes how looks don't matter.:
[font=Helvetica, arial, sans-serif]1) Is beauty merely in the eye of the beholder? NO[/font]
[font=Helvetica, arial, sans-serif]2) Do we judge books by their covers? YES[/font]
- Contrary to common assumption, adults and children agree about who is and is not attractive, both within and across ethnicity and cultures. Instead,
- There seem to be universal standards by which facial attractiveness is judged.
[font=Helvetica, arial, sans-serif]3) Is beauty only skin deep? NO[/font]
- Adults and children judge other adults and children more favorably than unattractive adults and children, even by those who know them. Furthermore,
- Adults and children treat other adults and children more positively than unattractive adults and children, even by those who know them.
[font=Helvetica, arial, sans-serif]4) Other interesting results of the meta-analysis:[/font]
- Beauty is more than skin-deep: Although both attractive and unattractive people exhibit positive behaviors and traits, attractive people exhibit more positive behaviors and traits than unattractive individuals. However,
- We do not yet know why. Perhaps because attractive and unattractive people are treated differently, they learn to behave differently.
[font=Helvetica, arial, sans-serif]Though the above statements are empirically true, their inclusion is not meant as an endorsement by the Langlois Lab. Most of us are unaware that we hold these biases about attractive and/or unattractive people, yet they continue to affect people’s daily lives. Much additional research is needed before we can discover WHY and HOW facial attractiveness influences social behavior and social development.[/font]
- Attractiveness is as important for males as for females in judging people we know.
- Attractiveness is as important, if not more so, for children than for adults.