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This short article is for girls that believe that their legs are too big, their breasts are too small, their hair is boring, their skin is faulty, their own body is shaped humorous, or their clothes are obsolete. This month's column is for girls who think their own life would increase if they might lose 15 pounds; even if they can afford contact lenses, that new cologne or anti-cellulite concoction; when they have a nose job, a face lift, a tummy tuck, etc.. The month's column is for women who feel pity or unhappiness if they weigh any part (or even all) of their body. In other words, this month's column is for 99.9% of the girls reading it! Why is it that all these women feel that they simply don't measure up when it comes to their looks? A new publication entitled The Beauty Candles - How Images of Beauty Are Used Against Women, gives some answers. If you are a lady who recognized herself in the above mentioned paragraph, or if you are a guy who wishes to know more about the dynamics of press vs. self-worth, then run, do not walk, to the nearest bookstore or library and read this novel. The author, Naomi Wolf, has supplied us with an extremely thoughtful and well-researched treatise on the female experience. It's filled with studies and statistics to back up her claims, making her message hard to refuse. The issue she's bringing to our attention has to be addressed by both genders, for girls aren't the only ones being manipulated by the media into feeling insecure and unhappy together. This book will hopefully spark more debate and research on how our culture reinforces the stereotypes of women as sex objects and men as success objects, to the detriment of all of us. Wolf's basic thesis says that there's a association between female liberation and female...