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Dennis Avner of Tonopah, Nevada, United States, is widely known as the "Catman", though he prefers his Native American name, Stalking Cat. Stalking Cat has spent considerable resources to surgically modify his body to resemble that of a tiger. (shadowplay, Flickr)
A man covered in various tattoos, some of which resemble a checkerboard, poses for a portrait. (Flickr)
Kimberley Vlaeminck, 18, recently attempted to sue the tattoo artist who, she claimed, inked 56 tattoos on her face instead of the three she had asked for. Vlaeminck said she fell asleep when he started the tattooing. She later admitted to lying about the incident. (EPA)
Tattoo artist Rouslan Toumaniantz stands outside his tattoo shop, called Tattoo Box in Kortrijk. Toumaniantz was the tattoo artist who denied that Belgian teenager Kimberley Vlaeminck, who was left sporting 56 black stars of various sizes on the left side of her face, had fallen asleep while he tattooed her. (Peter Deconinck, AFP / Getty Images)
Erik Sprague better known as The Lizardman, is a freak show and sideshow performer, best known for his body modification, including his sharpened teeth, full-body tattoo of green scales, bifurcated tongue, and green-inked lips. (Getty Images)
Heavily tattooed German Reinhold Moller gestures when explaining to a bystander how his facial tattoos were made outside the Tattoo Museum in Amsterdam. The Tattoo Museum features tools, designs, drawings, pictures and preserved tattooed human skin, as well as a library with 1500 books on the subject. (Peter Dejong, AP)
Elaine Davidson, record holder as the most pierced woman, attends the Skin Two Rubber Ball at SeOne in London, England. The 16th annual event celebrates fetish glamour and style. (Getty Images)
Winnipeg tattoo and piercing artist Brent Moffat shows off his own new facial piercings and ink work at his shop in Winnipeg. Moffat says he plans to have 3,000 surgical needles inserted into his body in memory of those who died in terrorist attacks in the U.S. on Sept. 11, 2001. He has already broken a Guinness world record in January 2003 when he stuck 702 needles into his legs. He broke his own record the following November in Montreal when he jabbed himself with 900 needles. (Jason Halstead, Winnipeg Sun / AP)
A female Ocean Pacific Islander performer wearing body art observes the opening of 'Paris Plage' in Paris, France. Tribal tattoos such as these are common in many Pacific island communities. (Bernard Bisson, Getty Images)
Rapper The Game makes an appearance at MTV's Total Request Live in New York City. He's from LA, dontchaknow. (Peter Kramer, Getty Images)
A man displays his tattooed face at a tattoo convention in Beijing, 2007. The show, the third to be held in the Chinese capital, featured tattoo competitions, stage performances and on-the-scene tattoos. We just can't work out why this man also has a beard -- aren't the tattoos enough facial decoration? (Greg Baker, AP)
Firatram, 47, of the Ramnami Panth sect, looks on with tattooed face in village Khapradi, in the northern Indian state of Chhatisgarh. This sect, consisting mainly of the lower castes, often have their bodies tattooed with the name of Hindu God Ram. (Prakash Hatvalne, AP)
Mike Tyson shows off his tattoo on his face on February 20, 2003 at his press conference for his fight against Clifford Etienne in Memphis, Tennessee. This ink probably didn't help the public's perception of his as a total loon. (Tom Casino, Getty Images)
Источник: Новостная лента Америка онлайн.