Judging by the cover by bonny gainley

Ideally, we are free to make our own decisions as long as we want to. At the same time, I do agree with what she is trying to say. It actually happens in a high frequency and involuntarily manner. Although non-discriminatory, she believes that people project messages about themselves with their appearance.

With all the applicants who applied there were enough there who presented themselves professionally and were well qualified that she could hire them before having to hire the less desirable. As a result, many parents complained to the program director. They are going to go with the person who looks nicer and fits into the type of company they have.

People who choose to have piercings and tattoos put themselves at a disadvantage. Although businesses are supposed to judge you on qualifications rather than appearance, sometimes they do for a number of reasons, safety, client acceptance, or perhaps parental acceptance.

This is not about human rights and freedom, but about free enterprise. She then gives her opinion by stating how she does not have a problem with tattoos which takes away from the meaning she is trying to say.

With its straightforward points and well-supported evidences, the essay makes a strong argument that employers are entitled not to hire certain candidates whose appearances do not, and will never adapt to the images of the businesses. In real life you have to dress the part; dressing like that in the work place could be a distraction and a safety issue.

If a certain look or appearance might make a client uncomfortable then the company will decide that such an appearance is inappropriate or might pose an unnecessary risk for that company.

Job seekers need to be aware of this and when looking for a job, they should wear appropriate clothes to the interview. Nothing Wrong about It. More importantly, if we are careful observers, we can draw the right conclusions and learn things by looking at a person.

Judging by the Cover; by Bonny Gainley

We get used to certain social conventions like an attorney should be in a suit; police, uniform; doctor, gown. Fortunately, many of them present themselves in the appropriate way that build up an important element of a decent society. Because businesses are out to make money, they have the right to be concerned about personal appearance, and wanting their clients to approve of their employees based on personal appearance, this becomes an issue of free enterprise rather than an issue of human rights.

Although the scientific hypothesis might not have been justified, we do draw conclusions with a person at first sight. Otherwise, the personal choices they made about their images will be detrimental to their careers. They both had the same amount of experience, but one is dressed in a nice suite and the other has tattoos all down his arm.

What is acceptable now was not acceptable years ago.Aug 24,  · Judging by the Cover; by Bonny Gainley on wine-cloth.com - English Language, Other types - WRITERANN, ID - /4(74). Jun 05,  · Judging by the Cover In the essay titled “Judging by the Cover” by Bonny Gainley she discusses the assumptions people have on.

Bonny Gainley author of “judging by the cover” represent argue in what employees cover in workplace and how companies choose the cloth in workplace.

Judging by the Cover,” is an essay written in by Bonny Gainley who is a consultant, speaker, and wine-cloth.com originally appeared in an opinion column in a Colorado newspaper.

Although non-discriminatory, she believes that people project messages about themselves with their appearance.

Judging by the Cover

Judging by the Cover,” is an essay written in by Bonny Gainley who is a consultant, speaker, and author. It originally appeared in an opinion column in a Colorado newspaper.

Although non-discriminatory, she believes that people project messages about themselves with their appearance. This essay seems to be intended for recent graduates and. “Judging by the Cover,” is an essay written in by Bonny Gainley who is a consultant, speaker, and author.

It originally appeared in an opinion column in.

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Judging by the cover by bonny gainley
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