Faces may refer to:

  • faces, the front areas of human heads
  • Face (disambiguation) in any of several plural usages
  • Wong-Baker FACES Pain Rating Scale, which uses pictures of faces to help children express levels of pain.

Read more about Faces:  Music, Film and Television, Computing

Other articles related to "faces":

Cross-race Effect - Theoretical Approaches - Cross-Race Effect and Emotion Recognition
... to one’s own race, have differently shaped faces and different details within a facial expression ... This shows how a person can feel they cannot "read" the faces of other cultures ... originally hinder the correct decoding and storage of faces of other races ...
Crystal Widow - Decepticons - Predacons
... Last appearance Voiced by Tantrum Bull Appears in Five Faces of Darkness (Part 5) ... Rampage Tiger Appears in Five Faces of Darkness (Part 5) ... Headstrong Rhinoceros Five Faces of Darkness (Part 5) The Return of Optimus Prime (Part 2) Ron Feinberg Blindly loyal to Galvatron ...
Cross-race Effect - Empirical Findings - Immersion Vs. Upbringing
... the participants were asked to identify the emotion portrayed in various faces of these four groups of people ... These participants were better at identifying the faces of non-Asian Americans than Chinese faces ...
The Man With Two Faces
... The Man with Two Faces is the title of The Man with Two Faces (1934 film), starring Edward G ...
Cross-race Effect - Empirical Findings - Holistic and Featural
... processing for the recognition of Caucasian faces and featural processing for recognition of unfamiliar Asian faces ... exposure to members of their own race, these findings indicate that experience of own-race faces promotes holistic processing ... of holistic recognition for Caucasian faces as they did for Asian faces ...

Famous quotes containing the word faces:

    The innocence of those who grind the faces of the poor, but refrain from pinching the bottoms of their neighbour’s wives! The innocence of Ford, the innocence of Rockefeller! The nineteenth century was the Age of Innocence—that sort of innocence. With the result that we’re now almost ready to say that a man is seldom more innocently employed than when making love.
    Aldous Huxley (1894–1963)

    From the happy expression on their faces you might have supposed that they welcomed the war. I have met with men who loved stamps, and stones, and snakes, but I could not imagine any man loving war.
    Margot Asquith (1864–1945)

    There is an universal tendency among mankind to conceive all beings like themselves, and to transfer to every object, those qualities, with which they are familiarly acquainted, and of which they are intimately conscious. We find human faces in the moon, armies in the clouds; and by a natural propensity, if not corrected by experience and reflection, ascribe malice or good-will to every thing, that hurts or pleases us.
    David Hume (1711–1776)