Face Reader ZELDA made a fascinating observation recently. Let’s start with her own words:
“I have been working with more and more young women from Saudi Arabia in recent months and have noticed an interesting trend with them related to eyebrows.
“It seems to be fashionable to either shave or pluck or otherwise simply wipe out the natural eyebrow and replace it with a heavy, dark line. Imagine using a black magic marker, with that rectangular shape, perhaps a good quarter inch thick, starting the ‘eyebrow.’ Usually the line is straight, at an angle, with a sharp angled turn way near the end of the eye.
“I’ve been struck by this fashion, mainly because these drawn-in brows stand out so sharply on their beautiful faces and also because they look so unnatural. I have often wondered why they do it, but then each culture has its own standards of beauty.
“If I’m understanding correctly what you say about eyebrows in face reading, whatever appears there on the face, whether drawn in or natural or plucked, would be what we read. So then drawing in a thick, dark, straight line could have quite an impact on a woman with a naturally thin, perhaps curved eyebrow, yes?
“I have been struck by what I can best describe as difficulty in focusing in some of the women who do this. Of course, there could be many reasons for that, but as someone with naturally thin, curved eyebrows that can switch to angled, I shudder to think what the impact would be on me if I regularly drew in such a thick, dark straight, angled line over my eyes.”
In face reading, how do you research the impact of a fad?
You start by researching one person at a time. Even if that person is part of a fad, face reading is done one person at a time.
This woman, for instance, may have something like the characteristics ZELDA described.
In her question, Blog-Buddy ZELDA has asked whether “whatever appears there on the face, whether drawn in or natural or plucked, would be what we read”?
Yes. Because the 5,000-year-old art of physiognomy (reading faces for character) is based on this premise:
There is a reciprocal relationship between physical face data and the inner person. Change one and, over time, the other will change.
Unless, of course, you happen to store a magic painting up in your attic to divert all the physical consequences. Oh, wait, Dorian Gray was fictional.
Yes, also, because face reading is a form of Energy Literacy. You read what is before you, here and now. Just like the words on this screen.
Psychic readings are an entirely different matter. So is generalizing, gossiping, exploring the history of ideas, etc.. Even when reading a fad, face readers can slow down enough to read one person at a time.
Read people in the now, with Energy Literacy
Read what is before you. This applies whether you:
- Read someone’s face in person
- Do face reading from a photograph
- Do aura reading in person
- Read someone’s aura from a photograph. When you have Stage Three Energy Literacy, every photo is an aura photo!
- Do a technique for Skilled Empath Merge in person
- Use a technique like “Darshan” in “Empowered by Empathy” to do a Skilled Empath Merge with a photograph.
- Or you do the “I Want to Hold Your Hand” technique for Skilled Empath Merge, which I will be teaching this coming weekend, March 16 and 17, 2013, at the annual Empath Empowerment Workshop (Level One)
Yes, it is legitimate to comment on a fad, as a face reader. Only let’s keep in mind that a certain amount of patience (and rigor) can elevate your observations. It is so tempting to make comments that would constitute gossip more than reading a face.
I love that ZELDA wrote, aware of that difference.
Face reading, aura reading, are not fancy terms for “Gossip”
It might be an interesting experiment, Blog-Buddies, to research what is written about celebrities on the Internet and distinguish comments that are gossip, in contrast to observations based in… observation.
- Objective reality facts are about where the celebrity dines or what the movie role was called.
- Subjective reality truths come from using Energy Literacy, including the accuracy you can develop when using Face Reading Secrets(R).
Many people might give a quick glance at this blog, or my books, and assume it is all about gossip. Not to this face reader. Literacy of any kind is a skill set.
With face reading, guess what?
“Physiognomy” means reading one item of face data at a time
In her comment, ZELDA has done something very sophisticated (typical of that cool ZELDA). It seems obvious that she has looked at many women, one at a time. ZELDA has gone for specific items of face data.
Notice which facial characteristics she has observed:
- Large Eyebrow Hairiness (Not that the photo I just used in this post was a good example. It was an opposite example. This photo shows Small Eyebrow Hairiness.)
- Even Distribution of Hair in Eyebrows
- Angled Eyebrow Shape
- Up-Angled Eyebrows
What is the simplest way to interpret such characteristics? Once you see each item of face data, interpret it according to a system. If you are using my latest book, “The NEW Power of Face Reading,” just go to the index (or search in your ebook edition) to look up the face data that you’re curious about.
You’ll find an interpretation for you to consider. For instance, you can read about Even Distribution of Hair in Eyebrows. (The way this latest face reading book is set up, photo examples are given for each characteristic courtesy of a Cast of Characters you can open up for easy reference.)
The Power of Face Reading
Interpretation is where a face reader like ZELDA or me can really show our artistry. After you have the details, you can form a theory, a generalization.
You then can take into consideration whatever common sense tells you, as well.
For instance, with the eyebrows pictured above, seems to me that they are carefully designed for maximum drama when so much of the face is hidden. Angles make sense for that small canvas to show drama.
Personally, I’m not in a position to comment on ZELDA’s observation. I don’t have several photos of these women. What do I have? Oboy! Two Face Reading Contest Winners, and my plan is to give you’all detailed face reading posts in days to come.
Perhaps some day in the future we can have a contest about fads in faces, whether with wild eyebrow behavior (like what ZELDA has noticed in her part of America) or about fads in facial cosmetic surgery. Not to be overwhelmed, Rose… I’ll announce such a contest whenever, if-ever. Meanwhile…
Set yourselves free, Blog-Buddies, to do meaningful interpretations of fads that you see and care about. Use The Power of Face Reading to deepen your experience.
My invitation to all you Blog-Buddies who have delved into face reading: Do YOU notice any fad in faces? Create a guest post, complete with at least one photo link, where you do a face reading of the facial fad that interests you most.