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3; 1091909; In the 1890s, William Murdoch uses radical forensic techniques for the time, including fingerprinting and trace evidence, to solve some of the city’s most …
Throughout the 1930s, when Americans thirsted for an inexpensive escape from the economic horrors, Le Roy Robert Ripley rose to the occasion and surpassed all expectations.
Plastic surgeons, intensive weight loss programs, and name-brand outfitters who increasingly advertise their “indispensable” products as mechanisms to achieve what deems as ideal beauty also come to mind as instances of the aforementioned societal trend.
It is human nature and vital to feel accepted, but hiding ourselves behind the masks of conformity is cowardly and does not bring us closer to authentic social acceptance. We are all created with our own mosaic of looks, habits, passions, idiosyncrasies, aptitudes, and shortcomings.
seriously.” They use humdrum descriptions such as “Looking for someone who has motivation and positive approach to learning but sees the value in a job and the outside world….” Aside from my pet peeve for misusing “but” for “and,” unless your pool of guys learns in Telz or Brisk, this essentially describes a large portion of the “YU-type guy,” let alone a majority of the larger Orthodox world too.
Perfection is not a Jewish value; it isn’t even a human one.
However, I understand that resumes are an unfortunate reality and even though I avoid reading them, many still do. Capturing what makes us unique is difficult – especially when obliged to put it in a concise text – but imagine if resumes focused on answering questions such as “What are you passionate about?
”; “What is something you are trying to improve on? ” I am not suggesting adding weaknesses and struggles – though we all certainly have them.
Why taint ourselves by portraying ourselves as such?
Confusion and uncertainty is uncomfortable, so we look to fill that void by quickly putting people – and ourselves – in (albeit flawed) boxes.