Routine activities in people’s daily lives-commuting, shopping, eating out or going to cultural exhibitions or performances-belong to the front desk behavior category. “Performances” that people perform with those around them follow familiar rules and expectations about what they should do, and discuss each other in each case. People also engage in early behavior in less public places (for example, among colleagues at work and among students in the classroom). Regardless of the behavior of the previous stage, people know how others see them and what they expect, and this knowledge tells them how to behave. It not only affects individuals’ behaviors and ways of speaking in social situations, but also their clothing and style, the consumer goods they carry and their behaviors (confidence, dignity, pleasure, hostility, etc.), and then shapes how others see them , What they expect of them and what they do to them. In other words, French sociologist Pierre Bourdieu would say that cultural capital is an important factor in shaping early behavior and how others interpret it.