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Because People magazine, which has always been about bigging up the lives of the Beautiful People in its pages, has become something of a cultural signpost along these lines for our society at large, they are seen as setting beauty and attractiveness trends for our national heartthrobs and “it girls”, while preaching, er, teaching us all that “beauty is subjective, not objective” and to be proud of who and what we are.Many folk of the social justice warrior variety will noddingly approve of such notions, finger wagging that within Diversity itself – a watchword in our time to be sure – is an infinite combination of wonderous attractiveness. That’s because your correspondent has found that after perusing another famous People product – the “Sexiest Man Alive!

” covers – some three deacades’ worth – corroborates the data.“Mission: Impossible 2″, for example, made upwards of 0M USD worldwide, back in 2000.Currently, Cruise stars in the fifth installment of the franchise, which is set to open worldwide next month – and it would not surprise me in the least if Cruise has made more money in sheer box office recepts for his movies over the course of his career, than the rest Sexiest Man Alive! Cruise is the exception that proves the rule as per above: that short(er) guys have a chance with the ladies IF they are, well, exceptional, and way beyond the norm at that. Indeed, I think it’s fair to say that Tom Cruise is to Hollywood, what Prince is to the music world. Let’s look at this another way, one that should be by now, painfully obvious in its conspicuous absence: Bruce Lee, to this day more than four decades after his death under mysterious circumstances, remains the first name in martial arts films.Mumia Ali has a very interesting post up at A Voice for Men (reprinted with permission here).Tangentially related to yesterday’s post in which I noted that feminists expect men to continue in their traditional gender roles while women discard theirs, Ali takes a look at what counts as “sexy” in popular culture.

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