Eye-popping artwork gives models extra mouths, faces, eyes (and zips)... with unsettling results
By Emma Clark
Bored with digitally enhanced pictures, a teenage art student decided to see how far she could push her limits without technology - with impressive results.
Using only acrylic paints, these incredibly realistic images are enough to make anyone look twice.
Creative Chooo-San, aged 19, a first year student at Musashino Art Universityin Tokyo, Japan, paints misplaced mouths, extra eyes and eerie robotic extras to the human body.
This model shows off her extra mouth, hand-painted by student Chooo-San
Her incredibly realistic paint-work can give unsettling results
Zip it: The art student had become bored with digital pictures and created her own quirky art with acrylic paints
Using no digital-editing, the bizarre body-modifications are painstakingly applied using just paint to skin of her willing friends, who no doubt give passers-by a fright.
Chooo-San discovered her talent after doodling eyes on the back of her own hand during breaks from studying for university admission exams.
But it soon evolved to painting on other people and creating creepy effects such as adding multiple facial and robotic-style features.
She has also painted zips on wrists, a digital display on a hand and a battery compartment on an arm.
This realistic set of creepy extra eyes is enough to make you look twice
These amazing images show the extraordinary detail of art student Chooo-San's work
This bizarre body-modifications includes a misplaced mouth
Chooo-San explains: 'I don't really have a reason why I started doing those pictures.
'But I guess I was a little sick of everyone making pictures with their computers and wanted to see how far I can go without those technologies such as Photoshop
'My works are all done with acrylic paints.
'They are all painted on skin directly and I don't use computers or anything to change the picture afterwards.'
As well as teaching fine art and industrial design, Musashino Art University now also teaches architecture and fashion.
The art student adds a robotic feel to her artwork, painting batteries and power switches on to people
The art student wanted to push her artistic limits without using technology
Chooo-San is behind the realistic body art, which said has not been enhanced by technology
Monday, July 2, 2012
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