That’s why you frequently see it in a wide variety of marketing across multiple mediums.Photo Credit: Tim Bland These are good starting points, but not all of them will be a good fit with your particular company.Some taglines are quite obscure, unrecognizable and forgettable.Often, the best taglines are for very inferior films.Writing an online dating profile comes with easy and hard steps. This may seem obvious, but a recent study posted on e Harmony, which analyzed 12,000 online dating profiles, confirmed that both men and women chose “funny” as a characteristic they are looking for in a partner, ranking it sixth out of a list of 10 enticing words. Got some Pablo Neruda quotes you’ve been keeping on your intentions board? That same e Harmony study also revealed that you should describe the kind of person you are, but only using certain “attractive” words.Easy might include filling out your height, while hard might include coming up with a good dating profile headline. If you can be funny, it’s universally acknowledged as a good idea. Looks like women should use words like sweet, optimistic, and thoughtful, while men should use words like passionate, spontaneous, and perceptive.In most cases, that means a casual fling or something similar.She’s already bought into the idea, so that’s already half the battle won. You can only message those who have “accepted” your profile, which means you can only try your pick-up lines on girls who have already decided to give you a chance.
She’s on Tinder, which means she understands what Tinder is about and she’s looking to get what Tinder offers.
If you look at these terms carefully, you’ll see the theme is they evoke an attractive picture in the mind’s eye of the reader.
Some stereotypes hold true in the online dating sciences, namely men falling in love with what they see and women with what they hear. Paint the portrait of yourself with words that attract the opposite sex.
These 'sound-bite' epigrams are often placed on either film posters (above or below the film's title) or on the merchandise itself (DVD or video cassette box, etc.), to reinforce what the film is all about.
Some films do not have a tagline at all, and instead choose to provide evocative images to convey the meaning, mood, symbolism, or setting of the film (i.e., Chinatown (1974)).