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Wrong Richard Neave?

Richard Neave

Artist In Medicine and the Life Sciences

The University of Manchester

HQ Phone:  +44 161 306 6000

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The University of Manchester

Oxford Road

Manchester, Manchester,M13 9PT

United Kingdom

Company Description

The University of Manchester has been at the forefront of development studies for over 60 years. The Global Development Institute continues the commitment to addressing global poverty and inequality, by uniting the strengths of the Institute for Development ... more

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Background Information

Employment History

Guide Lecturer

Andante Travels Ltd


Director of the Unit of Art In Medicine

Manchester City Council


Web References(92 Total References)


News - The Real Face Of Jesus Christ (English & French) : PANAFA Internet

www.panafa.net [cached]

While forensic anthropology is usually used to solve crimes, Richard Neave, a medical artist retired from The University of Manchester in England, realized it also could shed light on the appearance of Yahshua.
The co-author of Making Faces: Using Forensic And Archaeological Evidence, Neave had ventured in controversial areas before. Over the past two decades, he had reconstructed dozens of famous faces, including Philip II of Macedonia, the father of Alexander the Great, and King Midas of Phrygia. If anyone could create an accurate portrait of Yahshua, it would be Neave. And so the first step for Neave and his research team was to acquire skulls from near Jerusalem, the region where Yahshua lived and preached. Semite skulls of this type had previously been found by Israeli archeology experts, who shared them with Neave. With three well-preserved specimens from the time of Yahshua in hand, Neave used computerized tomography to create X-ray "slices" of the skulls, thus revealing minute details about each one's structure. Computer models (left) and modeling clay enable Neave (right) to create a forensically acceptable facial reconstruction. (Photographs by Keith Kasnot/National Geographic Image Collection [left] and The Unit of Art in Medicine/The University of Manchester, UK [right]) To fill in these parts of the picture, Neave's team turned to drawings found at various archeological sites, dated to the first century. Drawn before the Bible was compiled, they held crucial clues that enabled the researchers to determine that Yahshua had dark rather than light-colored eyes. They also pointed out that in keeping with Jewish tradition, he was bearded as well. For Neave and his team this settled the issue. For those accustomed to traditional Sunday school portraits of Yahshua, the sculpture of the dark and swarthy Middle Eastern man that emerges from Neave's laboratory is a reminder of the roots of their faith. Neave emphasizes that his re-creation is simply that of an adult man who lived in the same place and at the same time as Yahshua. Tandis que la médecine légale anthropologique est habituellement utilisée pour résoudre des problèmes de crimes, Richard Neave, un artiste médical retraité de l'université de Manchester en Angleterre, s'en est aperçu qu'elle pouvait également être utilisée pour jeter la lumière sur l'aspect physique de Yahshua. Le co-auteur du « Making Faces » : Utilisant les méthodes de de la médecine légale et des évidences archéologiques, Neave a osé s'aventuré dans des secteurs auparavant enclin à la controverse. Avec trois spécimens bien conservés du temps contemporain à Yahshua à la disposition, Neave a employé la tomographie par ordinateur pour créer le rayon X « tranches » des crânes, lesquelles indiquaient des détails minutieux sur la structure de chaque crâne. Les logiciels informatiques spéciaux ont alors évalué des rames d'informations sur des mesures connues de l'épaisseur du tissu mou dans les zones clé sur les visages humains. Ceci a permis de reconstruire les muscles et la peau recouvrant un crâne représentatif de Sémite.


History of BMLS | Bristol Medico-Legal Society

bmls.org.uk [cached]

Mr Richard Neave, Artist in Medicine and the Life Sciences, University of Manchester
Mr Richard Neave


www.panafricanradio.net

While forensic anthropology is usually used to solve crimes, Richard Neave, a medical artist retired from The University of Manchester in England, realized it also could shed light on the appearance of Yahshua.
The co-author of Making Faces: Using Forensic And Archaeological Evidence, Neave had ventured in controversial areas before. Over the past two decades, he had reconstructed dozens of famous faces, including Philip II of Macedonia, the father of Alexander the Great, and King Midas of Phrygia. If anyone could create an accurate portrait of Yahshua, it would be Neave. And so the first step for Neave and his research team was to acquire skulls from near Jerusalem, the region where Yahshua lived and preached. Semite skulls of this type had previously been found by Israeli archeology experts, who shared them with Neave. With three well-preserved specimens from the time of Yahshua in hand, Neave used computerized tomography to create X-ray "slices" of the skulls, thus revealing minute details about each one's structure. Computer models (left) and modeling clay enable Neave (right) to create a forensically acceptable facial reconstruction. (Photographs by Keith Kasnot/National Geographic Image Collection [left] and The Unit of Art in Medicine/The University of Manchester, UK [right]) To fill in these parts of the picture, Neave's team turned to drawings found at various archeological sites, dated to the first century. Drawn before the Bible was compiled, they held crucial clues that enabled the researchers to determine that Yahshua had dark rather than light-colored eyes. They also pointed out that in keeping with Jewish tradition, he was bearded as well. For Neave and his team this settled the issue. For those accustomed to traditional Sunday school portraits of Yahshua, the sculpture of the dark and swarthy Middle Eastern man that emerges from Neave's laboratory is a reminder of the roots of their faith. Neave emphasizes that his re-creation is simply that of an adult man who lived in the same place and at the same time as Yahshua. Tandis que la médecine légale anthropologique est habituellement utilisée pour résoudre des problèmes de crimes, Richard Neave, un artiste médical retraité de l'université de Manchester en Angleterre, s'en est aperçu qu'elle pouvait également être utilisée pour jeter la lumière sur l'aspect physique de Yahshua. Le co-auteur du « Making Faces » : Utilisant les méthodes de de la médecine légale et des évidences archéologiques, Neave a osé s'aventuré dans des secteurs auparavant enclin à la controverse. Avec trois spécimens bien conservés du temps contemporain à Yahshua à la disposition, Neave a employé la tomographie par ordinateur pour créer le rayon X « tranches » des crânes, lesquelles indiquaient des détails minutieux sur la structure de chaque crâne. Les logiciels informatiques spéciaux ont alors évalué des rames d'informations sur des mesures connues de l'épaisseur du tissu mou dans les zones clé sur les visages humains. Ceci a permis de reconstruire les muscles et la peau recouvrant un crâne représentatif de Sémite.


www.johnsoncitypress.com

Richard Neave, a medical artist retired from The University of Manchester in England, developed this image depicting how Jesus might have looked. Courtesy of Popular Mechanics.


www.johnsoncitypress.com

Richard Neave, a medical artist retired from The University of Manchester in England, developed this image depicting how Jesus might have looked. Courtesy of Popular Mechanics. | Is this the real face of Jesus? Popular Mechanics has published a depiction of the face of Jesus as developed by a forensic anthropologist using various factors, including descriptions from the Bible, ancient skulls from the region around Jerusalem and drawings from the First Today at 1:50 PM
Johnson City Press: Is this the real face of Jesus? Richard Neave, a medical artist retired from The University of Manchester in England, developed this image depicting how Jesus might have looked. Courtesy of Popular Mechanics.


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