- n. The property that makes a person likeable, that allows them to be liked.
“(CNN) - As President Obama pushes forward with his agenda, he may find that a homecoming king's likeability is just as integral as the power and authority inherent to the Oval Office.”
“President Obama's likeability is key to his leadership, experts say.”
“As President Obama pushes forward with his agenda, he may find that a homecoming king's likeability is just as integral as the power and authority inherent to the Oval Office.”
“Nike was 4th in likeability, signaling a shakeup in the hegemony US firms have enjoyed.”
“Yet Rogen’s innate likeability translates into vulnerability in his scenes with Weston and Wilson, and the tenderness of these scenes help make the pat, “all is forgiven” Hollywood ending bearable.”
“There's also what I would call the likeability factor in Dean Acheson, former great Secretary of State once had a meeting in the White House with Lyndon Johnson and Johnson was moaning that his poll numbers were so low due to Vietnam and he said to Acheson, why are polls dropping on me?”
“I am not suggesting, of course, that traditional workshop questions are entirely without merit (though I personally will have no truck with the idea of likeability, which is the hobgoblin of small minds), nor am I suggesting that even quite innovative stories are without conflict or character (although one does recall John Hawkes's famous remark that "the true enemies of the novel were plot, character, setting and theme").”
“And now she's known as tough, but her likeability is a real problem for her.”
“COWELL: You know, there ` s something called the likeability factor.”
“Nice eyes, nice face, comfortable on camera - Nick has plenty of what Simon Cowell calls the likeability factor.”
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