(redirected from disfigurements)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • verb

Synonyms for disfigure



Synonyms for disfigure

to alter and spoil the natural form or appearance of

Synonyms for disfigure

mar or spoil the appearance of

References in periodicals archive ?
l 66,000 people have disfigurements from accidents, such as burns.
Changing Faces, the UK's leading disfigurement charity, is launching the Face Equality on Film campaign calling for balanced portrayals of people with disfigurements in films.
A MIDLANDS disfigurement charity has launched a face your fears fundraising campaign.
MORE than one million people in the UK who are living with a disfigurement may not be getting the psychological support they need to aid recovery, research showed.
She made the comments in a discussion group called Facing Disfigurement at Cheltenham Town Hall alongside her older brother Anton, who was born with a double cleft lip.
TELEVISION presenter Carol Vorderman criticised celebrity culture for idolising beauty as she appeared alongside her brother, who was born with a cleft lip, at a talk about the disfigurement.
Chief Executive of Changing Faces, James Partridge said: "People who have disfigurements also enjoy beauty products and pampering - like everyone who reads ELIXIR - and yet you rarely see someone with a disfigurement in beauty advertising.
I applaud your strength in bucking the trend for magazine covers by last month featuring people who have facial disfigurements.
The facial disfigurements can be more than skin deep, leading to speech and eating problems.
War veteran Simon Weston has launched a pioneering new group to help those battling with disfigurements.
It's wonderful news for all those people living with terrible facial injuries and disfigurements.
Walker's artistry joins process to content with a rare potency: Those depthless profiles reveal the reductive emptiness of the stereotype, while the projections act both as low-tech movies and as massive disfigurements, offering up the nonsense alluded to in the project's title.
The make-up and wigs made them both look like bad panto baddies, thus rendering any kind of social experiment at best a farce and at worst highly insulting to those people who really do have facial disfigurements - people whose stories would have made a far more thought-provoking documentaryon their own.
No,Celebrities Disfigured claimed to be ``a unique social experiment to find out how we treat people with disfigurements.