Judi Dench

Following is the detail breakup of each feature that contributes to your feminine and masculine features.

Feminine Features
Your 'Brow Thickness' is a Feminine feature.

Beauty standards, influenced by societal, cultural, and media trends, have evolved to perceive thicker eyebrows as more attractive in women. According to a study by Mogilski and Welling (2018), fuller eyebrows, signaling youthfulness and health, contribute to a woman’s attractiveness more than eye size or cheekbone prominence. This suggests the significance of eyebrow fullness in the subconscious assessment of beauty. Comparatively, men typically have heavier, straighter eyebrows closer to the eyes, while women’s eyebrows, more arched, descend with age, giving a more masculine appearance by reducing the relative eye size. A research indicated that female faces, reflecting more light around the eyes, appear more attractive. Cosmetics, often used to thicken eyebrows, can further emphasize these luminance differences around the eyes, eyebrows, and cheeks, enhancing perceived femininity. Hence, thicker eyebrows are considered a feminine feature as they boost attractiveness and distinct femininity.

Read the detailed study with exact scientific references

Your 'Brow Length' is a Feminine feature.

Your 'Eye Canthal Tilt Angle' is a Feminine feature.

A larger positive Eye Canthal Tilt is considered a feminine feature, while a smaller Eye Canthal Tilt is a masculine one. Penčić et al. (2019) suggest that a “positive canthal tilt”, where the outer corner of the eye is higher than the inner, is perceived as a feminine feature. This is because it is common in women and gives the eye an almond-like, ‘cat eye’ shape. It is also seen as a trait of attractiveness, across various races and ethnic groups, which further contributes to its association with femininity.

Read the detailed study with exact scientific references

Masculine Features
Your 'Jaw Angle' is a Hyper Masculine feature.

Your 'Bigonion to Bizygomatic Ratio' is a Masculine feature.

A smaller ratio of Bi-Gonional-Width to Bi-Zygomatic-Width is considered a feminine feature, while a larger ratio is a masculine one. The research discusses the role of bi-gonial width (jaw width) and bi-zygomatic width (cheekbone width) in defining gender-specific facial features, focusing on the differences between male and female facial structures. A slender lower face, characterized by a smaller jaw width relative to the cheekbone width, is typically perceived as a feminine feature. This perception is linked to societal and cultural notions of gender and beauty. Studies, including those by Jung et al. (2018) and Lakhiani & Somenek (2019), confirm these gender-linked facial attributes, noting that a smaller ratio of jaw width to cheekbone width—indicating a less robust, rounder or heart-shaped face—is generally considered feminine. Conversely, a larger jaw width, leading to a more angular or square-shaped face, is associated with masculinity. The studies also highlight a slight male preference for the more feminine, slender lower face.

Read the detailed study with exact scientific references

Your 'Philtrum Length' is a Masculine feature.

A shorter Philtrum is looked at as a feminine feature, while a longer Philtrum is a masculine one. The philtrum is the groove that runs from the bottom of your nose to your upper lip, and the Cupid’s bow is the ‘M’-shaped curve of your upper lip. Research indicates that these features vary between genders. According to Shin et al. (2014) and Altman (2012), women tend to have a shorter philtrum and a fuller, well-defined Cupid’s bow. This larger Cupid’s bow kind of ‘pushes up’, reducing the philtrum area, contributing to a youthful, feminine appearance. So, a shorter philtrum is seen as a feminine feature. Men, on the other hand, have a longer and narrower upper lip, implying a longer philtrum, which is seen as a masculine trait (Lakhiani & Somenek, 2019). These subtle facial differences help distinguish between masculine and feminine features.

Read the detailed study with exact scientific references