Some individuals have double faces, and they have two diverse characters; one for close friends and the general public and another for private. Typically, these two images are diverse and even conflicting. Such double life is irritating for surrounding individuals, but also hard for the individual as well. Surplus energy is used for maintaining two faces, and if one of the images becomes known to others, the characters will be hugely spoiled and may hardly be refurbished.
According (Gudykunst p.22), an individual does not have to struggle to become an important person, since it is definite to enable him depressed as well as spoil personal life a lot. If an individual wants to look like another person, a person has to change own life, but not the individual image. Evidently, it is more intricate, but it is worth all the hard work and will reward immediately.
(Wrenn et al., p.56) Posited that it is an immense notion to portray a list of personal personality, subdividing them into those people are proud of, and those people want to chuck out. Thus people ought to believe over the techniques to eliminate the pessimistic features also make a plan for personal improvement. People should summarize the task effectively completed every month as well as edit the catalog by new situations (Gudykunst, p.89). It is an extensive, knotty, although very satisfying process that people has to undergo if they want to attain venerable success. If people change their public image, the outcome will be transient as well as fragile.
Conclusively, it is advisable for people to have only one image life, but not double face life, since they should be working on their personality and be proud of whom they are. Also, they should avoid people who are having double-face life, because it is difficult to comprehend what they have on their brains.
Wrenn, Bruce, Philip Kotler, and Norman Shawchuck. Building Strong Congregations: Attracting, Serving and Developing Your Membership. Hagerstown, MD: Autumn House Pub, 2010. Print.
Gudykunst, William B. Communication in Japan and the United States. Albany: State Univ. of New York Press, 2013. Print.