Asian Facial Cosmetic Surgery: Medicine & Health Science Books @ ziechowhasodi.ml download Asian Facial Cosmetic Surgery - 1st Edition. Print Book & E-Book. ISBN , Journals & Books · Help. Cover for Asian Facial Cosmetic Surgery Book chapterFull text access. Chapter 1 - Introduction to Asian Blepharoplasty. Pages
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Cosmetic Surgery in Asians requires different techniques & has different expected outcomes than cosmetic surgery in other groups. This volume will guide . Two full-length, narrated DVDs with step-by-step demonstrations The demand for cosmetic surgery among Asians has grown dramatically. At the same time, the. Genre/Form: Electronic books. Material Type: Document, Internet resource. Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File. ISBN:
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Your rating has been recorded. Write a review Rate this item: Preview this item Preview this item. Asian facial cosmetic surgery Publisher: English View all editions and formats Rating: Subjects Face -- Surgery.
Asians -- Surgery.
Surgery, Plastic. View all subjects More like this Similar Items. Find a copy online Links to this item ScienceDirect ub. Allow this favorite library to be seen by others Keep this favorite library private. But in the "after" picture, she is all smiles, well-dressed and coiffed. She poses in a kind of exaggerated cheerfulness -- cheerful, I suppose, because her features have been altered.
Apparently along with the surgery, the image suggests, her outlooks on life has dramatically changed as well. I wish happiness were so easily obtained.
While I am not against it, and have friends and loved ones who have had plastic surgery, I can't help but find that there's an inherent complex attached to altering one's facial features -- especially for an Asian-American.
After all, I have never heard of someone who goes under the knife to have a double-eyelid reversal surgery or his classic roman nose flattened. For a long time plastic surgeons worked with the Anglo-Saxon ideal of beauty, and medical schools a few decades ago did not acknowledge racial distinctions when it came to plastic surgery. Going under the knife in the name of beauty was, for a long time, a move toward having a Caucasian face. Indeed, Asia's relationship with the West has been traditionally schizophrenic and contradictory when it comes to self-image.
Vietnamese children of mixed parentage born of American GIs during the war, for instance, were a permanent under class, and their conditions worsened after the war ended.
Perceived as children of the enemy, they were often derided, chastised and beaten. But these days those mixed children's features are coveted by many wealthy people in Saigon and Hanoi. They want their noses, eyes, lips, and would save a fortune to go under the knife to look like them.
Or take Japanese animation. While Japanese cartoons and comic books are taking the world over by storm -- and are a source of pride for Japan -- on closer inspection, one wonders if such pride is fully justified. The author a few years ago at Petra, Jordan Characters in popular animes like Inuyahsa or Naruto, just to name a few, all have round, large eyes that are often blue or green, and their hair is blond, brown or red. Japan, even as it struggles to make itself a global political player, by the look of its manga and anime, seems strangely beholden to the visage of their World War II conquerors.