This study was designed by Laurent Begue et al. to test the role of alcohol consumption on self-perceived attractiveness and if alcohol could produce more responses. Two studies were done to test the hypothesis. The first study done had a total of 19 participants, both men and women. This is a correlational study because they are looking at the relationship between self-perceived attractiveness and how drunk they were. The second study had 94 French men at first, but some were removed because they did not follow the directions. The new total became 86 men. This study was experimental because it had independent and dependent variables. The independent variables are consumption of alcoholic drinks or nonalcoholic drinks and the participants. The dependent variables are whether or not the effects of self-perceived attractiveness were a pharmacological effect, or it was from the effects of alcohol, or both which the research is not able to control, and change and it is the outcome variable that resulted from the independent variable established by the researcher at the beginning of the study.The first study were 63% male and 37% female. The participants were put in a barroom in Grenoble, France because it was a naturalistic setting. They were given a survey to rate how attractive, bright, original and funny they felt at the moment. The scale was form 1 being nor at all and 7 being extremely. Then the blood alcohol level was estimated. A breathalyzer was used to measure the blood alcohol level. After there were debriefed. The results supported the hypothesis of the study and showed a positive correlation between the alcohol is the participants bloodstream and attractiveness. However, a direct relation cannot be proven because correlation does not causation.