Face Reader Chuckles Over Bush’s Choice of Miers

Share Article

Facially, what does Miers have in common with Roberts and with Bush? Plenty! Why does the president keep choosing Supreme Court Nominees who (in subtle but important ways) look like him?

For 5,000 years, physiognomists have studied how faces show character. Let an expert show you startling similarities between Bush’s nominees for the Supreme Court and himself. Our circuit can include face data related to secretiveness, independence, stubbornness and more.

Here we’ll summarize characteristics common to Bush plus one or both of his nominees. Every item of face reading is about a combination of a talent and a POTENTIAL challenge.

Which characteristics attract Bush?

Both Roberts and Miers have a very wide right jaw. (To tell left from right in a photo, cross over in your mind, as you would when shaking hands. Regular mirrors train us to expect the right side of a face to appear on the right, but this is only the case when you see your own reflection in a mirror.)

Talent? Intense loyalty to commitments.

Potential challenge? Stubbornness.

Both Miers and Roberts (and Bush) most often use a smile with no depth, where the lips do not part.

Talent? Secretiveness and, sometimes, the ability to charm people.

Potential challenge? Secretiveness and a lack of genuine warmth.

Both Miers and Roberts have down-angled eyebrows, with the outer corner lower than the inner corner of each brow.

Talent? Intellectual ability to appreciate the wisdom of the past. (Note: This doesn’t necessarily translate into political conservativism.)

Potential challenge? Unwillingness to change views, consider new ideas.

Straight chin bottom shows on Bush, Miers and Roberts.

Talent? Decisions are based on abstract principle, a sense of “right vs. wrong.”

Potential challenge? Black-and-white thinking, including the sentiment “If I have to explain it to you, you wouldn’t be able to understand it.”

No eyelid thickness on Bush, Roberts and Miers.

(Physically, all three have double eyelids, which fold over under the brow bone. If they wore eyeshadow on the part under that fold, none of these three people would have it show from a front gaze.)

Talent? Self-sufficiency in social situations; being able to move forward confidently regardless of opinions of others.

Potential challenge? The opposite of co-dependence: Excessive aloofness in relationships.

For more details, ask Rosetree about Bush’s trademark smirk, as well, and why she thinks Bush’s face has changed extraordinarily little during the last several years.

America’s leading face reader teaches internationally. Over the past 35 years she has given more than 600 media interviews on five continents, with her work praised in The Los Angeles Times, The Washington Post, The Washington Times and The Catholic Standard.


Share article on social media or email:

View article via:

Pdf Print

Contact Author

Rose Rosetree