Our eyes are impressed with the things we do not normally see. Today in the modern world, those impossibilities are made possible due to high-level technologies engineered by professionals. Now, images can be as clear and detailed as the actual subject. People who are shot can achieve curves, or flexes, or body features that are enhanced, or not normally present. Adversely, subjects can be transformed into ugly figures. All is done through the power of software and supplementary tools.
But one thing is proven by this Dutch artist in the name of Juuke Schoorl. He made series of images which he collectively call as REK or "stretch" in English. What he did was he pulled, lifted and pressed human skin to form unusual appearances, then he took photos of it. He used adhesives and wiring materials to exhibit these specifications.
You will never expect what you will see.
Probably, nylons are lined parallel to each other, forming curvy flabs. Beautiful, yet powerful!
This is like portraying a powerless nude man being shot by series of arrows. But he's resisting it like pro.
Doing this type of arrangement could convey that even the smallest and simplest of things can stop someone from motion--in this case, walking or standing up.
Repetitive but aesthetically appealing. The neck in this image is like the neck of a reptile.
This is intriguing in terms of the type of materials that were used, and on how the color of her back came about.
By looking at the picture, it appears like this kind of leg would show steam or blood.
One thing is for sure: it made the audience feel the message: power over adversity, perfection over imperfections.