Although they came from the same general time period, the Dorothy Gray Salon product advertisement for various anti-aging cream and lotions targeted a very different audience than The Feminine Mystique by Betty Friedan and the song "You Don't Own Me" by Lesley Gore. Although all three rhetorical texts were aimed at women unhappy in their current state, the Dorothy Gray Salon advertisement targeted women who were insecure and felt inferior to their husbands in terms of their appearance. By exploiting the insecurities of a large population of women, much like beauty ads today, the Dorothy Gray Salon advertisment was able to sell products that promised these women not just a more youthful appearance, but also renewed interest from their husbands. Women who were less exposed to the feminist movement, which encouraged women to worry less about their appearance and to value less superficial elements of themselves, most likely fell prey to the ideas in the advertisement. The Feminine Mystique, although also intended for women who were in some way aware of their unhappiness as a housewife, was directed more at women who understood that there was more in the world for them than a youthful glow and less wrinkles. Similarly, the song "You Don't Own Me", was aimed at women and girls to make them aware of the possibility of autonomy from men. In summary, all three texts targeted generally the same group of women, but offered unique solutions to feminine discontent.