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During the Gothic era, the classical aesthetical canon of beauty was rejected as sinful.Later, Renaissance and Humanist thinkers rejected this view, and considered beauty to be the product of rational order and harmonious proportions.It turns out that in the livestock showing world, fluffy cows are not part of a secret fluffy cow breed but known breeds that have been very skilfully primped by specialty groomers who wash, blow-dry and style the cows into fluffiness.Bruguiere reports there are countless tools used in the cattle grooming trade, including seven different combs, a special squeegee to remove excess water from the coat, a 'Roto Fluffer' to remove guard haris, turbo fans to keep a constant flow of air through the animal's fur, various clippers.Classical philosophy and sculptures of men and women produced according to the Greek philosophers' tenets of ideal human beauty were rediscovered in Renaissance Europe, leading to a re-adoption of what became known as a "classical ideal".In terms of female human beauty, a woman whose appearance conforms to these tenets is still called a "classical beauty" or said to possess a "classical beauty", whilst the foundations laid by Greek and Roman artists have also supplied the standard for male beauty in western civilization.The concept of beauty in men is known as 'bishōnen' in Japan.

Thus, a ripe fruit (of its time) was considered beautiful, whereas a young woman trying to appear older or an older woman trying to appear younger would not be considered beautiful.

Renaissance artists and architects (such as Giorgio Vasari in his "Lives of Artists") criticised the Gothic period as irrational and barbarian.

This point of view of Gothic art lasted until Romanticism, in the 19th century.

In Attic Greek, hōraios had many meanings, including "youthful" and "ripe old age".

The earliest Western theory of beauty can be found in the works of early Greek philosophers from the pre-Socratic period, such as Pythagoras.