A "consierge" is usually the person at a hotel or guest house who is in charge of fulfilling special requests from guests, such as arranging luggage storage, tours or entertainment tickets.
CONCIERGE: Good day, Madam. How may I help you?
GUEST: Would you be able to get me two tickets to a music concert in the area tonight?
CONCIERGE: I will certainly do my best. What kind of music concert would you like to attend?
GUEST: Classical or rap.
CONCIERGE: Allright. I can get you tickets to the symphony tonight, if you don't mind sitting on the balcony level. Unfortunately, it's too a bit too late to get tickets for tonight's Lil Jon show. It's completely sold out.
GUEST: Lil Jon is in town? You're kidding. Are you sure you can't get me a pass? I'll pay extra.
CONCIERGE: Well, hmm. Occasionally, concert tickets are held for the hospitality industry - in case there is interest from VIP's. If you would like I can speak to my contact at the venue, and see if we can find you two held tickets - although they would be quite expensive.
GUEST: That would be wonderful. If not, I guess I'll take the symphony balcony tickets. Would you mind finding out for me tonight's symphony program as well?
CONCIERGE: Certainly. I will call your room within the next hour with some answers. What is your room number?
GUEST: I'm in 803.
CONCIERGE: Thank you, Madam. I do hope that we can assist you.
After spending some time researching your question, I have found that there is a book by Cameron West entitled The Medici Dagger. It tells the story of Leonardo Da Vinci's creation of the Medici Dagger 500 years ago. According to the book, he invented the dagger using an alloy that was both lighter and stronger than anything else known to mankind. Once invented, Da Vinci realizes that the dagger will be used for evil. So he hides it and encodes a map called the Circles of Truth for future generations to find it. In the book a Hollywood stuntman sets out on a journey to find the dagger, before a billionaire munitions dealer gets his hands on it. The book is sold as "fiction", so I am assuming that this was a fun follow-up to Dan Brown's book The Davinci Code which has become one of the most widely read books of all time.
I know some aspects are that you have to first be friends with or for the entirety of your persuasion be friendly, and to honestly or dishonestly make them feel as if they benefit from the thing you are trying to get them to do. Also, you can explain in your own way why an other decision besides the one you want would not be as superior as your way. Hope this helps. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
According to Robert Cialdini, one of the foremost experts on the art of persuasion. The following six elements are the keys to effective persuasion: * Reciprocation - People tend to return a favor. Thus, the pervasiveness of free samples in marketing. In his conferences, he often uses the example of Ethiopia providing thousands of dollars in humanitarian aid to Mexico just after the 1985 earthquake, despite Ethiopia suffering from a crippling famine and civil war at the time. Ethopia had been reciprocating for the diplomatic support Mexico provided when Italy invaded Ethopia in 1937. * Commitment and Consistency - If people commit, verbally or in writing, to an idea or goal, they are more likely to honor that commitment. Even if the original incentive or motivation is removed after they have already agreed, they will continue to honor the agreement. For example, in car sales, suddenly raising the price at the last moment works because the buyer has already decided to buy. See cognitive dissonance. * Social Proof - People will do things that they see other people are doing. For example, in one experiment, one or more confederates would look up into the sky; bystanders would then look up into the sky to see what they were seeing. At one point this experiment aborted, as so many people were looking up that they stopped traffic. See conformity, and the Asch conformity experiments. * Authority - People will tend to obey authority figures, even if they are asked to perform objectionable acts. Cialdini cites incidents, such as the Milgram experiments in the early 1960s and the My Lai massacre. * Liking - People are easily persuaded by other people that they like. Cialdini cites the marketing of Tupperware in what might now be called viral marketing. People were more likely to buy if they liked the person selling it to them. Some of the many biases favoring more attractive people are discussed. See physical attractiveness stereotype. * Scarcity - Perceived scarcity will generate demand. For example, saying offers are available for a "limited time only" encourages sales.
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You might mean "perusal," which means to examine or look over something.