One of the more well known pieces of art from ancient Egyptian cultures are papyrus drawings that show people with only one eye.
Scholars claim that the depiction of one eyed human beings is either an artistic choice, or it is a sign of the primitive nature of the ancient Egyptians. They were not intelligent enough to draw people with two eyes.
Scholars are not very bright people or they are liars. According to Happeh Theory, the ancient Egyptians drew human beings with one eye on purpose because they were representations of human beings who look and behave as if they only have one eye.
Here is the example picture of the human being who is the subject of this blog entry.
The woman in this picture of course has two eyes. In this picture though the woman looks like she mostly has just one eye.
The woman appears to be turning her head to look at something off to her right. It could be argued that her one eyed appearance is only a temporary state that is the result of turning her head to look at the object of her interest.
While it is very likely the woman has turned her head to look at something to her right, that does not change the fact that the woman is an example of the kind of human being that, according to Happeh Theory, ancient Egyptian artwork was supposed to represent.
The observations leading to that conclusion include the exact angle of tilt of her head,
the exact look of the wide open mouth,
the exact vertical level she is holding the microphone at,
the location of the centerline of her body,
the exact width of either half of her body,
All of those bodily changes are the result of shrinkage of the right side of the woman’s body. And according to Happeh Theory, any human body that experiences a similar shrinkage of the right side of the body will exhibit a tendency to turn their head to the right, which will obscure some or all of the right eye. The fully visible left eye will give the impression the individual has only one eye, like the artwork of the ancient Egyptians.