What Monolid Eyes Look Like and Why They’re Beautiful

What Monolid Eyes Look Like and Why They’re Beautiful?

The eyes are the windows to the soul. No other organ or part of the body receives such attention from those around us. A person’s appearance affects how others perceive them, whether it be positive or negative. Our physical appearance is often taken into consideration when choosing a mate, hiring a doctor for treatment, getting a job offer, and even selecting which car to buy!

We all have two sets of eyes: the front set (the ones that see) and the back set (those that don’t). These two sets of eyes are called monolid.

There are many different types of monolids, but most people have one type. Monolid eyes are generally round, almond shaped, with black sclera and white irises. However, there are some exceptions to this rule; these include the Asian eye shape and certain ethnic groups like Native Americans.

Monolid eyes are usually symmetrical, but not always. Some people have one side slightly larger than the other.

For example, a left eye may be slightly bigger than a right eye. Other differences between monolids include their size and shape of pupils. Pupils are small holes on either side of the eyeball that allow light to enter the brain. People with smaller pupil holes tend to have rounder eyes while those with large pupil holes tend to have oval shaped eyes.

The amount of white space above and below the eyeball’s iris is also different for everyone. Most people have monolids that are two different colors, such as brown and black, blue and gray, or green and brown.

Those with two similar-colored eyes tend to be more sensitive to light, making it more difficult to see in very bright conditions.

It is important to note that some people may lack a bit of pigment in their eyes. The sclera is the white part of the eye.

Without pigment, the sclera shows through. People with these types of eyes are very rare and it is unlikely that you will come across one during your lifetime.

Why Are Monolid Eyes Beautiful?

There are many different ideas about what makes a woman beautiful. Some people think a long neck or large eyes make a person attractive. Others think that physical attractiveness is more than just looks. There are many things that contribute to a person’s beauty.

Monolid eyes are beautiful for many reasons. The most important and obvious reason is that monolids are necessary for seeing.

Without them, people would not be able to see the world around them. This ability is extremely important in order to survive in life as we know it.

Second, the fact that monolids come in many different shapes and colors makes them beautiful. Most people have a unique eye shape and coloring, which makes them different from others.

Since everyone is beautiful in their own way, monolids are no exception to this rule.

Given the facts about eye shapes and the importance of eyesight, monolids are truly a blessing. Without them, life would be very different.

Without them, people would not be able to see the world around them, and there would be no beautiful eye shapes and colors.

Sources & references used in this article:

In the eye of the beholder: Asian American YouTube beauty bloggers by S Chang – 2014 – escholarship.org

YouTubing difference: Performing identity in video communities by SM Anarbaeva – Journal For Virtual Worlds Research, 2016 – pdfs.semanticscholar.org

Is Race Plastic? My Trip into the ‘Ethnic Plastic Surgery’Minefield by S Kobrin – WeNews http://womensenews. org/story/health/040815 …, 2004

… of Korea’s plastic surgery craze: South Korea’s obsession with cosmetic surgery can be traced back to an American doctor, raising uneasy questions about beauty … by M O’Connor – New York Magazine, 2014 – dryagoda.com

The Daily Runway: The Origin of “Beauty” and the Struggles to Achieve It by L Kurek – The Wilson Quarterly, 2015 – go.gale.com

WHAT TO MAKE OF THIS FLESH by H Murayama – 2012 – headroyce.org

Blepharoplasty as Domestication of the Asian: Constructing Korean Identities by White Hands by G Leung – Kritika Kultura, 2017 – core.ac.uk