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Michael Grater - Paper Faces, 1968

Michael Grater - Paper Faces, 1968

This carcass was found by Japanese fishermen in 1977 near New Zealand. It is believed by many to be the carcass of a plesiosaur, which evolutionists claim became extinct some 65 million years ago. Some scientists claim that this was merely the remains of a basking shark.  If the Earth is young as the Bible says, and this animal being a water creature was not destroyed by the great flood, then why would it be impossible to find the remains of a recently deceased plesiosaur.

This carcass was found by Japanese fishermen in 1977 near New Zealand. It is believed by many to be the carcass of a plesiosaur, which evolutionists claim became extinct some 65 million years ago. Some scientists claim that this was merely the remains of a basking shark. If the Earth is young as the Bible says, and this animal being a water creature was not destroyed by the great flood, then why would it be impossible to find the remains of a recently deceased plesiosaur.

Shin Murayama - Shoe Face

Shin Murayama - Shoe Face

cardboard bigheads!!  awesome!

cardboard bigheads!! awesome!

bat & dragon fly masks

bat & dragon fly masks

Michael Grater, Paper Faces (1968)

Michael Grater, Paper Faces (1968)

4594882378_49467daa88_b.jpg (JPEG-afbeelding, 1024x764 pixels) - Geschaald (93%)

4594882378_49467daa88_b.jpg (JPEG-afbeelding, 1024x764 pixels) - Geschaald (93%)

Scans from Paper Faces (1968) by Michael Grater  These DIY children’s paper face masks are select excerpts from one of the many books created by the very talented Michael Grater, entitled Paper Faces. While many of his photographed examples of masks had certain sinister qualities to them, he somehow managed to portray a simple step-by-step guide which made the seemingly vexing task of creating his masks fun for the children interested in doing so.

Scans from Paper Faces (1968) by Michael Grater These DIY children’s paper face masks are select excerpts from one of the many books created by the very talented Michael Grater, entitled Paper Faces. While many of his photographed examples of masks had certain sinister qualities to them, he somehow managed to portray a simple step-by-step guide which made the seemingly vexing task of creating his masks fun for the children interested in doing so.

México Tenochtitlán. Photo by Francisco Mata Rosas

México Tenochtitlán. Photo by Francisco Mata Rosas

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