Phrenology Introduction

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Jan 232012
 
Phrenology Introduction

Phrenology is a science that was developed around 1800 by a man named Franz Joseph Gall.

Phrenology claims the personality of a human being is related to the size and shape of their skull, including the location, size, and shape of any bumps or depressions in the skull.

Mar 102010
 
Your Life Experience Proves Phrenology Is True

Modern scientists claim that Phrenology is quackery, or a fraudulent or baseless science.

The author of this blog believes that people whose actions fit the dictionary definition of the term “evil” purposefully attacked and discredited the Science Of Phrenology in order to deny the public at large the health, psychological, and sociological benefits that knowledge of the Science Of Phrenology will bring to any human society.

Mar 122012
 
Common Sense and Group Photos Prove Phrenology Is A Valid Science

Phrenology is a science that was developed in the 1800’s by a man named “Franz Joseph Gall”. Phrenologists claimed the size and shape of the head, including the details of any bumps or depressions on the head, can be used to identify personality, mental, and emotional traits of the individual under observation.  Phrenology was “discredited” […]

Sep 082017
 
A New AI Can Determine If A Person Is Gay Or Straight From A Facial Photograph. This Phenomenon Supports Both The Claims Made By Phrenology Decades Ago And The Claims Made By Happeh Theory Over The Last Decade

Artificial intelligence can accurately guess whether people are gay or straight based on photos of their faces, according to new research suggesting that machines can have significantly better “gaydar” than humans.

The researchers say that homosexual men were found to have narrower jaws, longer noses, larger foreheads and less facial hair than heterosexual men, and that homosexual women tended to have larger jaws and smaller foreheads than heterosexual women.

They added: “Lesbians tended to use less eye makeup, had darker hair, and wore less revealing clothes (note the higher neckline)—indicating less feminine grooming and style. Furthermore, although women tend to smile more in general, lesbians smiled less than their heterosexual counterparts.