Explore Distortion Photography and more!

Use recognisable items such as sunglasses and hats to make anything a face.

Weekend readers' best photographs: mask

This reminds me of the simple idea of disguise that characters such as Lucentio and Tranio use to become someone who they are not. A simple wig could make these changes for them.

2nd Edition B&W Competition Simplweb- The Worldwide Photography Gala Awards, runner up, Martina Braindstetter, Germany, 'Pinhole', black and white image #photography

Edition B&W Competition Simplweb- The Worldwide Photography Gala Awards, runner up, Martina Braindstetter, Germany, 'Pinhole'

Inner turmoil and the cry for help... www.SchizLife.com                                                                                                                                                      More

I really like this photo as it is not just disguising the person themselve but it is also disguising emotion that the girl is feeling. It almost gives the impression of an explosion of feeling and emotion. It can also present the feeling of insanity.

I call this "Blazing Fury", after the ride @ Dollywood. Cause it looks like "You've been kissin' on that steam engine!" ;) #raven queen

I call this "Blazing Fury", after the ride @ Dollywood. Cause it looks like "You've been kissin' on that steam engine!)(----- not sure what this is referring to but it's still a very beautiful picture

Google Image Result for http://blog.thaeger.com/wp-content/uploads/2012/12/Scotch-Tape-Faces-by-Wes-Naman-09.jpg

Wes Naman is currently based in New Mexico and he has created this hilarious scotch tape series. Naman has stuck layers of tape all around peoples faces giving them rather odd and funny features.

I'd love to learn how to do stuff like this, but I think it's more photoshop than straight double exposure with a camera and a roll of film...

“I know a 'face' where the wild thyme blows, Where oxlips and the nodding violet grows, Quite over-canopied with luscious woodbine, With sweet musk-roses and with eglantine.” William Shakespeare, A Midsummer Night's Dream

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