Tuesday, March 17, 2009


Shakepeare’s Face Tells A Tale

STERLING, Va. (Wireless Flash - FlashNews) – What’s in a face? A lot if that mug belongs to William Shakespeare.

The Shakespeare Birthplace Trust just announced the discovery of a portrait believed to be the only authentic image of the poet and playwright made from life, circa 1610.

According to professional face reader Rose Rosetree, author of The Power Of Face Reading (Women’s Intuition Worldwide), the portrait is a vivid look into Shakespeare’s personality.

She says the “fame trait” is extremely prevalent in his features, beginning with his nose that leans far to the right of his face, which typically means a person has a gift for being famous.

The “narrowness” from the bridge to the tip of his nose means Shakespeare was an independent worker, and the down- turned tip indicates his “powerful ability to achieve goals.”

Rosetree says Shakespeare’s silky, shiny eyebrows are a sign of his intellectual “genius side,” and that he “didn’t like dealing with dumb people.”

Because his brows start very close to his nose, they demonstrate his talent for embarking on elaborate projects such as plays and sonnets.

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