Facial Beauty Analysis


  • an investigation of the component parts of a whole and their relations in making up the whole
  • The process of separating something into its constituent elements
  • Detailed examination of the elements or structure of something, typically as a basis for discussion or interpretation
  • The identification and measurement of the chemical constituents of a substance or specimen
  • the abstract separation of a whole into its constituent parts in order to study the parts and their relations
  • a form of literary criticism in which the structure of a piece of writing is analyzed


  • Of or affecting the face
  • of or pertaining to the outside surface of an object
  • of or concerning the face; “a facial massage”; “facial hair”; “facial expression”
  • cranial nerve that supplies facial muscles


  • the qualities that give pleasure to the senses
  • smasher: a very attractive or seductive looking woman
  • A combination of qualities, such as shape, color, or form, that pleases the aesthetic senses, esp. the sight
  • an outstanding example of its kind; “his roses were beauties”; “when I make a mistake it’s a beaut”
  • A combination of qualities that pleases the intellect or moral sense
  • Denoting something intended to make a woman more attractive

facial beauty analysis

facial beauty analysis – Survival of

Survival of the Prettiest: The Science of Beauty
Survival of the Prettiest: The Science of Beauty
In this provocative, witty, and thoroughly researched inquiry into what we find beautiful and why, Nancy Etcoff skewers one of our culture’s most enduring myths, that the pursuit of beauty is a learned behavior. Etcoff, a faculty member at Harvard Medical School and a practicing psychologist at Massachusetts General Hospital, skewers the enduring myth that the pursuit of beauty is a learned behavior.

Etcoff puts forth that beauty is neither a cultural construction, an invention of the fashion industry, nor a backlash against feminism, but instead is in our biology. It’s an essential and ineradicable part of human nature that is revered and ferociously pursued in nearly every civilizatoin–and for good reason. Those features to which we are most attracted are often signals of fertility and fecundity. When seen in the context of a Darwinian struggle for survival, our sometimes extreme attempts to attain beauty–both to become beautiful ourselves and to acquire an attractive partner–become understandable. Moreover, if we come to understand how the desire for beauty is innate, then we can begin to work in our interests, and not soley for the interests of our genetic tendencies.

In the latter part of the 20th century, the adage “Beauty is in the eye of the beholder” has evolved far beyond its original intent as an admonition against false vanity to become a cultural manifesto used to explain phenomena as diverse as the art of Andy Warhol and the rise of a multi-billion-dollar cosmetics industry. But is there something more to human reaction to beauty than a conditioned response to social cues? Yes, says Harvard Medical School psychologist Nancy Etcoff. Survival of the Prettiest argues persuasively that looking good has survival value, and that sensitivity to beauty is a biological adaptation governed by brain circuits shaped by natural selection.
Etcoff synthesizes a fascinating array of scientific research and cultural analysis in support of her thesis. Psychologists find that babies stare significantly longer at the faces adults find appealing, while the mothers of “attractive” babies display more intense bonding behaviors. The symmetrical face of average proportions may have become the optimal design because of evolutionary pressures operating against population extremes. Gentlemen may prefer blondes not so much for their hair color as for the fairness of their skin–which makes it easier to detect the flush of sexual excitement. And high heels accentuate a woman’s breasts and buttocks, signaling fertility. Is beauty programmed into our brain circuits as a proxy for health and youth? In marked contrast to other writers like Naomi Wolf (The Beauty Myth), Etcoff argues that it is, noting, “Rather than denigrate one source of women’s power, it would seem far more useful for feminists to attempt to elevate all sources of women’s power.” –Patrizia DiLucchio

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My Anaface "Facial Beauty" Analysis

My Anaface "Facial Beauty" Analysis
Higher score than I expected.

facial beauty analysis

Facial Analysis Diet
Celebrity nutritionist Elizabeth Gibaud reveals here the secrets behind facial analysis. Unlike any other diet, this is a completely individualized health and weight loss programme that examines the tone, texture and shape of the face. Gibaud shares her method of diagnosis using easy-to-follow illustrations and shows how, by identifying particular features of the face, you can identify which of her six eating plans is right for you. Open pores? This could mean there is too much acid in your system. Lines on the forehead? – your diet is too rich and oily. Red or puffy cheeks may signify a dairy intolerance. “The Facial Analysis Diet” should enable you to pinpoint exactly what you should and should not eat. Gibaud asserts that knowing which foods you must avoid and which will help you increase energy levels will enable more effective weight loss. The foreword to the book is written by actress Kate Winslet, who recently lost four stone after her consultations with Gibaud.