Latest Face Stories
Do you have a forgettable face?
A new study of Old World monkeys, published in the journal Nature Communications, has suggested that they rely on facial features to recognize each other, particularly for those primates living in larger groups.
Why does it take longer to recognize a familiar face when seen in an unfamiliar setting, like seeing a work colleague when on holiday?
When a person is deemed trustworthy, we perceive that person's face to be more similar to our own.
Companies often put a personal face on products in an attempt to reach a deeper connection with consumers.
Computer recognition of people has focused almost exclusively on faces, but a new study suggests it may be time to take additional information into consideration.
Kids tend to put more trust into adults who are attractive, according to a new study published in the British Journal Of Developmental Psychology.
A new study from Concordia University reveals that as early as 18 months of age, infants can detect whether a person's emotions are justifiable in a particular context.
Subtle body cues allow people to identify others with surprising accuracy when faces are difficult to differentiate.
In 1963, Massachusetts artist Harvey Ball created the iconic yellow smiley face, an international sign of goodwill and peace. Though the image is instantly recognizable, some Spanish researchers are questioning the power of the smile and suggest this expression could confuse our perceptions of others’ emotions.
- A person in a secondary role, specifically the second most important character (after the protagonist).