Create a 10-slide Microsoft® PowerPoint® presentation, with detailed speaker notes, for the decision makers at Best Game Productions.
Address the following in your presentation:
The project background
The deliverables (what you are going to do for them)
The methodology (how you are going to accomplish it)
The outcome (what you will achieve for them)
The metrics used for evaluation (how you will measure success)
Physical appearance is a crucial aspect of social life in South Korean society. But what are some of the most prevalent and most desirable beauty standards? While some may be shared by many Westernized cultures, such as a slim body, outsiders might find certain traits unusually specific. These include pale skin, a V-line face shape, round eyes, the presence of double-eyelids (or epicanthic folds), a high nose bridge, small lips, a small face, and aegyo sal, which are bags of fat under the eyes that supposedly add to a more youthful appearance. A combination of these attributes may mean that one is labeled with the unique neologism of momjjang (perfect body) or ulzzang (perfect face), lest be considered to be a part of the miyong hawui kyegup (“a cosmetic underclass”) and ruin your chances of success in the future (Gelezeau 2015). While such characteristics might be assumed originally to be those attributed to female, Korean men are subjected to similar or the same standards of beauty; thus, this increase in aesthetic surgery rates is also applied to Korean men (Holiday, Elfving-Hwang 2012). There is even a popular term for these so-called “beautiful” men: “kkot-minam,” which literally translates to “beautiful flower boys”. While in other Westernized cultures such “beauty” and even the notion of cosmetic surgery might be attributed to femininity and, in turn, “carry connotations of gay sexuality” (Holiday, Elfving-Hwang 2012), this is not the case in South Korea—as a result, “Korean men in their twenties and thirties are more predisposed to cosmetic surgery than Western men” (Holiday, Elfving-Hwang 2012). There is a procedure for nearly all the “components of beauty” mentioned previously, and plastic surgery continues to become more normalized in South Korean society. The most popular surgeries are, respectively, (1) blepharoplasty (double eyelids), (2) rhinoplasties (nose), and (3) jaw reshaping (Holiday, Elfving-Hwang 2012, 60). As “public attitudes towards aesthetic surgery in Korea become increasingly positive” (Holiday, Elfving-Hwang 2012, 60), children as young as middle school and high school are undergoing procedures to physically alter their appearances. The statistics are telling: the International Society of Aesthetic Plastic Surgery reports >GET ANSWER