In 2006, 220,000 women got some type of surgical procedure for their nose. The scientific term for a nose job, or a plastic surgical procedure on the nose, is called rhinoplasty. Plastic surgery is a controversial subject in America. With celebrities influencing young women, something like Ashley Simpson getting a nose job to retouch her nose gives off the message that, it’s okay to not think you’re beautiful. It’s okay to change things about yourself if you don’t like them. This type of influence encourages women to not love things about themselves and get them to want to change everything about the way they look. There’s a lot of physical aspects women tend to want to change about their body. Things such as the perkiness of their breasts, the firmness of their midsection, and the inflammation of their tooshie. A woman’s nose is one of the top aspects on that list of things women want to change about themselves. It’s unlikely that a woman will spend hours putting on their make up, choosing the right earrings, and putting on the right lipstick, only to say, “Wow, my nose is amazing!” It’s just not practical. It’s weird to enjoy the feature of your nose especially after media, literature, and basically everyone throughout history has put so much emphasis on women’s eyes, smile, and breasts.
Eyes, lips, hair, stomach, breasts, and legs; all these are usually the main focus of what is beautiful. There’s a suffocating obsession with makeup, lipstick, hair products, and shapeable bras that gets women into retail stores like Victoria Secret, Mac, and Sephora, to buy item brands like Revlon, Pink, Vidal Sassoon, and Britney’s Spear’s scented perfume, Circus. These women come home spend hours on their makeup, surgically guide a brush across their nails, and go off to the city immediately before their hair has time to lose its maximum volume. Then when a strange man you haven’t met approaches you through the corner of your peripheral vision, and he tells you “You have beautiful eyes!” as if he was reading some blatant scripture off some obscure Esquire magazine passage; you say to yourself, ”Thanks. . . I know!”
“However, what if he compliments your nose?”
Now you missed something, now didn’t you? Women spend all their time revamping and decorating delicate intricate Van Gogh like paintings on their eyes, lips, and nails that they forget their nose. There’s only so much a woman can do about her nose. Maybe implement a slight touch of some fluffy powder or something, however, it just isn’t that flexible. It is practically the only bare feature specifically centered on a woman’s face which she cannot drastically change the appearance of. So when a guy comes up and says, ”You have an absolutely beautiful nose!” You’re baffled. You become insanely belligerent. You become intrigued and curious. And maybe even in some drastic instances you fall apart and cry, because it is the one and only thing that’s still real about you. It’s the one thing you can’t hide.
We fall in love with the people who fall in love with our imperfections.
Our imperfections tend to be the things we can’t change or choose to not change about ourselves. Our perfections are what everyone loves about us. The fact that someone can acknowledge that you’re smart, funny, athletic, and down to Earth, doesn’t get you wedding bells and satin silk sheets as you lay her naked body under the night sky peering into her bedroom. Those are obvious things everyone else notices. Those are the same things every guy tells her about, and practically the same things the rest of the population of men on Earth wishes he could comment about. It just doesn’t get you far to make an instant observation. If the world’s sexiest woman fell in love with all the men who noticed the first thing everyone else notices about her, than we’d all be married to that same girl. (Which as of 2010’s Maxim’s Hottest Woman List states, that girl would be Katy Perry)
However, when you acknowledge the unlikely and more practically irritating and annoying features in a woman’s arsenal of things she recognizes as flaws, then you touch something else. Something deep. The way she snorts when she laughs, her sincere sophisticated tone that she uses when she talks down to people, the obvious dark gray mole riding the side of her nose. These are all imperfections. They are also her signature. They are the things that make her different from everyone else in the world. When someone can acknowledge that and enjoy those unlikely features, then that girl you like will know that you can let her be who she really is.
That’s a relevant essential piece to the idea of love. The fact that you can understand someone for who they are.
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Facts from: http://www.articlesbase.com/health-articles/