The project “That face” in Japan is ready to pay for the possibility to use people’s faces. The company is creating 3D-printed masks with people’s faces on them. They search for volunteers to offer their faces for around 380 dollars to be printed on the masks.
The recent research explains the fatigue caused by video calls and video conferences. Virtual interactions can be extremely tiring to the brain because of the impossibility of grasping the response from the audience.
A viral video of a man wearing a helmet while visiting real estate sales confirms the concerns of Chinese netizens about the use and commercialization of face recognition technology. Awareness rises, especially after the recent pandemics and launch of the health code system.
A lady whose remains found in one of the temples in Lima reveals her face. She was a high-status woman from Ancient Peru, today got a name “Dama De El Paraíso”. Innovative reconstruction based on skull and bones helped to reconstruct her facial features.
A new campaign illustrated by artist Noma Bar inspiring people during the world’s pandemic. The project presented as a message from Mucinex. The goal is to remind people about safety by saying that being boring and stay home can be heroic.
The artist Tim Tadder creates portraits that are cloaked with hypnotic swirls and thick drips of bright paint. He pours colors over anonymous subjects and photographs them to capture each drop as it runs down. Most recent updates about the project are available on his social media.
Iranian painter Salman Khoshroo creates the emotive portraits using just white impasto on the white canvas. You can see more of the artist’s lively work on Instagram and check out his available pieces on his site.
Los Angeles-based artist and actor Joseph Lee paints emotions and facial expressions hidden within the thick strokes of paint. You can see more of his impasto portraits on his website and Instagram.
The Taiwanese artist Fan Yanting shapes small vessels and dinnerware in neutral tones that represent the complexity of human facial expressions. Only starting to create ceramics during the last year, Fan hand-sculpts each set of eyes, nose, and mouth without deciding which emotion he’s trying to capture beforehand.
Christina West creates portraits of anonymous faces that reveal colorful patches existing just below the surface. She cuts parts of the sculpture’s face focusing the viewer’s attention on the layered interior of the busts.