Fame does not mean Success
Being successful doesn’t always mean that fame is involved. Success is a spiritual practice of doing what you love regardless of outcome. Fame is an arbitrary reward not necessarily given to the most deserving. We look at success from different perspective and judge how it builds the characteristics to hit the level of success. To most people, success means achieving a goal. In order to achieve a goal, a person usually has to work hard and believe in himself. People, who are successful in one project, tend to be more successful in other projects. This is because they get the feeling that their hard work pays off and that a goal is worth their time and effort. Success usually goes hand in hand with fame. Being successful means to be proud of your accomplishment and being able to use those skills that were built to make more differences or changes in their life or others. But sometimes social media digs into our easily persuaded mind that we need to become famous to be successful or become well known. In reality, success comes in different levels of accomplishment. For example, getting a good grade on an assignment, graduating from high school or college, getting a degree, having a job in the specific career field, being recognize for talent and become famous, etc. In general success just brings happiness to one’s self for confidence in the ability to reach a short term or long term goal. But being successful can drag people to become famous. My first criterion is that fame in today’s society expresses something a whole other meaning besides success. Fame is like winning first prize in a cake-baking contest at the county fair. The first prize is chosen by committee is based on subjective standards and reasoning standards and reasoning that could change next year depending on mood, trends, etc. People get caught up in the fairytale on how amazing being famous can be. Fame does tie into success,...
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