Facial traits and mythology of gods.
The first page compares nine numbers of Pythagorean numerology
and images of gods of the Greek mythology to facial traits of a human
face within the nine-level physiognomic system.
The second page gives information on gods of the Roman mythology and other mythological deities of the ancient world, and also on parities of gods of ancient Rome with numerology of Pythagorean numbers and physiognomy of a human face.
The third page compares gods of the Scandinavian mythology to gods of Greek and Roman mythological systems, and also to numbers of Pythagorean numerology and facial physiognomy of people.
The fourth page compares numerology of Pythagorean numbers and physiognomy of facial traits in a human face to nine grades of angels and divine Trinity in a context of Christian philosophy.
The fifth and sixth and seventh pages compare physiognomy of a human face and numbers in numerology with world levels in the Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri.
In particular the fifth page describes levels of the terrestrial world and nine circles of hell, that corresponds to negative meanings of numerological numbers and to negative psychological characteristics of facial traits.
The sixth page compares physiognomy of a human face and nine numbers in numerology to circles of purgatory.
The seventh page correlates circles of heavenly paradise with numerological numbers and features of a human face, and also seventh page shows the general chart of universe in the Divine Comedy of Dante Alighieri.
The eighth page correlates facial physiognomy with symbols which are known in the Chinese Book of Great Mystery and are analogues of nine numbers in Pythagorean numerology.
The ninth page gives information about subjective and objective notions on beauty of human faces, and also recommendations for correcting of subjective notions in a context of physiognomy
Also look within this website other sections with information which shows
physiognomy of a human face in profile in view of diverse sights at the nature
of human personality in a context of different philosophical directions of ideas
and culturelogical knowledge about universe.
Half faces (concepts 1) shows logic ratio of 64 hexagrams of the Chinese canon of changes i-jing with features of a human face in profile, namely six lines in hexagrams are compared to six facial lineaments, that allows to correlate human character traits in a context of physiognomy to lines in symbols of the canon i-jing. And also physiognomy of human profiles is considered in view of nine facial lineaments which are comparable to levels of universe and grades in hierarchy of angels in Christian philosophy, and also with nine numbers of Pythagorean numerology and symbols of the Chinese Book of Great Mystery.
Half faces (concepts 2) describes ancient Greek and Chinese philosophical systems, and also various systems of Indian philosophy according to ideological sights and concepts of different philosophers at constructions of universe, that is comparable to physiognomy of human faces. Namely philosophical concepts of consciousness and sensual perception of world structures, and also conception of individuality in a context of ancient philosophy are compared to facial traits which can be considered as projections of universe in perspectives of physiognomy.
Half faces (concepts 3) shows geometrical figures of correct polygons and methods of measurements according to which it is possible to compare sizes and shapes of human faces to proportions of figures in geometry, that allows to calculate formal parameters according to which facial traits of people seem beautiful or ugly.
Half faces (concepts 4) shows ratio of twelve zodiacal signs and planets in astrology with physiognomy of human faces. And also human facial traits are shown as geometrical projections of the sacred Egyptian triangle within astrological circle, that allows to speak in a context of physiognomy about character traits according to values of zodiacal signs and meanings of planets, and also according to characteristics of corresponding gods of the Greek and Roman mythology.