This is one of my favorite examples of what I call “the three levels of self-awareness”. The three levels of self-awareness are the “I”, the “me”, and the “you”.
The I is the most basic: I am the person who is aware of who I am. I am aware that I am a person, but I am not yet aware of my identity as that person. The me is the person who is aware of who I am, but is not aware of how I am a person. The you is the person who is aware of who I am, but is not aware of what I am a person.
When you are not aware of who you are as a person, you are not aware of what that person is as a person. You are the I, the you, and the you are the me.
This is a good illustration of the three levels of self-awareness. We are not aware of who we are as I. We are not aware of who we are as you. And we are not aware of what we are as me.
This statement is made by the poster on the poster, who is not aware of what the poster really is. The I, you, and me are all three aware of who they are, which is why we can all be persuasive in this poster.
We all have a tendency to self-impose our beliefs onto ourselves and society. The I, you, and me all have a tendency to forget who we are as we. We all have a tendency to forget where we came from and the circumstances that brought us to our present positions. We all need to learn how to take care of ourselves to become more persuasive. We all have a tendency to believe the things we believe.
Like all persuasion techniques, there are three fundamental components to persuasion: persuasive argument, persuasion, and persuasion tactics. We’ll start with persuasive argument.
Persuasion is a technique used in argument to persuade the other party to change their mind. It can also be used to persuade people to do what you want them to do. The technique that follows is persuasion tactics.