- Why did everyone start to hate the Russians if the U.S. did the same thing in Afghanistan, Iraq?
- What needs to be corrected in the management of Russia first?
- Why did Blaise Pascal become a religious man at the end of his life?
- How do I know if a guy likes you?
- When they say "one generation", how many do they mean?
In fact, it's exactly the opposite. Human beauty is asymmetrical, and there is not a single symmetrical face in living nature: the right and left sides of the face are always different. You can easily check this by holding the mirror vertically in the middle of your own photo: you will see two different faces, depending on which half you will reflect.�
Only corpses have faces that are close to symmetry: when the brain dies, hemispheric activity disappears, which determines the different right-left muscle activity of the body, including the face.�
It is this light, unobvious asymmetry of the human face that creates a sense of its beauty and zest. This is well known and used by both artists and sculptors.
People say a lot of things)) For almost every phenomenon, you can find both a common judgment corresponding to it, and a dozen directly opposite ones.
Beauty – it is still in the eyes of the beholder, and not somewhere in objective reality. Beautiful-ugly is a purely subjective judgment, what seems beautiful to one person may not attract the gaze of another, and the third may seem disgusting.
However, we humans have an external symmetry (inside, by the way, everything is not so symmetrical), so initially it is inherent in us to define as beautiful what fits into the norm of our biological species. However, we are intelligent beings, so we can influence our own judgments by rejecting genetically determined scenarios and changing them to our own.
Crooked nose and mouth – this is not very beautiful, so there is some truth in this statement. Symmetry is one of the components of beauty, but not beauty itself.
In my opinion, beauty is: