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September 05, 1987 - Image 144

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1987-09-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

BEAUTY

Continued From Page 26

Fall is here and it's time to
take advantage of how the
sun has lightened your hair.
By using Spectrum
Technique. Jon Spiro uses
at least 3 or 4 shades, each
one just a step away from
your natural color to blend
beautifully with your skin
and bring sparkle to your
eyes. No touch ups every
three weeks. Jon calls it
color for everyone.

Complete Beauty Studio & Tanning Salon
5562 Drake Road, West Bloomfield
Hours: Tues., Wed., Sat. 8-5, Thurs. 8-7, Fri. 8-10
661-1881
661-1880

26400 W. 12 Mile at Northwestern Hwy. (inside the Franklin Savings Center)
Hours: Mon. - Sat. 10 a.m. - 5:30 p.m., Thurs. till 8 p.m. ■ 355-3377

144 FALL '87

males make judgments about
personality traits from the
female facial features. Using 16
photographs from the first part
of the experiment, 82 male stu-
dents were asked to indicate
the females whom they would
go out of their way to help
(altruistic behavior), and to
choose for such acts as dating,
mating and childrearing.
Interestingly, the results were
mixed. "Women who have the
attractive traits were seen by
men as more bright, sociable
and assertive, but also more
vain and unreliable," Cun-
ningham reports.

Cunningham elaborated on
these results in his article,
writing that "facial feature
measures predicted both flatter-
ing and socially undesirable
personal characteristic judg-
ments..." Of the women in the
photographs, 'those with more
desirable neonate, mature and
expressive features were seen
as being more bright, sociable
and assertive, with less likeli-
hood of medical problems or
sterility, but with more vanity
and a greater likelihood of hav-
ing extramarital affairs than their
peers."
Furthermore, he wrote, "Those
(women) with more attractive
features, such as greater eye
height, and smaller nose area,
were more likely to be (objects
of) self-sacrificial and physically
risky actions (by men), or (to be
chosen for) a job, dating, sexual
preferences, and childrearing,
although not for monetary in-
vestments (i.e., lending money).
Such results suggest that the
possession of attractive facial
features may be of survival val-
ue for adults."

Cunningham intends to con-
tinue exploring attractiveness,
and the benefits that derive
from possessing it, although the
area is by no means the only
research in which he is in-
volved. Still, he wants to follow
up his latest experiment with

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