No camera angle magic, no flawless porcelain-like skin, and not even a hint of a smile – the selfies that Izumi Miyazaki takes often shows her looking unflatteringly solemn or completely emotionless. It’s clear that her rise to internet fame wasn’t the result of crafting a facade of beauty and perfection like the typical female internet celebrity. Instead, her devoted online following and feature in TIME magazine are the results of the absurdly and delightfully surreal self-portraits that she regularly uploads. Born in 1994, the Musashino Art University graduate uses Photoshop to expand on and exaggerate the possibilities of reality, creating a quirky and outlandish world of black humor where she touches on the heavy subjects of death, loneliness, and identity. “The tomato sauce coming out of my decapitated head represent my feelings towards mortality,” Miyazaki explains of the above image. “The imagery is meant to present a positive attitude towards death. It’s the same with the photo of my head being cut in half with a fish, I wanted to share my feelings in a comical way.” Scroll down to check out some more of Miyazaki’s self-portraits.
没有黄金45度仰拍，没有无暇的蛋壳肌，甚至连一丝笑容都没有，她总以一副严肃甚至有点呆滞的表情出现在镜头前。日本少女Izumi Miyazaki就是以她与众不同的超现实自拍照走红于网络，甚至登上了美国时代周刊。Izumi Miyazaki于1994年出生于日本山梨县，就读于武藏野美术大学。她利用Photoshop放大了现实世界的可能性，营造出古怪荒诞的个人世界，用冷幽默的画面去传达她对孤独、死亡和身份认同等话题的理解。“脑袋里流出的番茄酱是我对于死亡的态度，这种意象有点乐观又有点滑稽。”在介绍自己作品的时候Izumi Miyazaki这样讲到，“被劈开的生鱼和脑袋也是这样，我想用喜剧的方式去呈现死亡。” 下面一起看看Izumi Miyazaki的更多“迷之自拍“。