He has a tattoo even on his eye.
Matthew Whelan (Matthew Whealen) from Birmingham covered in tattoos from head to toe , even including a protein of one eye. Not in forces to stop, the man began to make themselves 3D-tattoos.
33-year-old fan of tattoo has taken another step forward — he gives the outlines of their tattoos d look. To do this, the tattooists used the same tool that dentists use for drilling teeth.
“I was inspired by the Maori tribe, says Matthew Whelan. — I know that’s extreme, but it’s my way of expression my lifestyle choices. I like it.”
Lee Westwood (Lee Westwood), the tattoo artist who conducted the first stage of body modification Whelan, was somewhat tense. “It is very ambitious and the most challenging branding I have ever done. We will do this in stages as it hurt the body, but Whelan did very well. He had trembled in some places, but overall it was cool.”
“Yes! In the Studio stinks of burning flesh and there are risks that your body may enter shock. But I thought long and hard and spoke to your family doctor before you go for it. Some people want to use the Solarium for sunbathing. For me, the modification of the body is the same,” said Whelan, who was only nine years old when he wanted a tattoo.
Only the most tattooed man in the UK spent more than 300 hours in the chair and paid almost forty thousand dollars to decorate their bodies with drawings.
33-year-old man also changed his name to king of extreme body art, known as the king England (Inkland).
Matthew Whelan says body modification is a culture, a lifestyle and almost a religion. With the help of body art people who can tell the world about their beliefs in paint. The man works as a volunteer in the office of the liberal democratic party in Birmingham.
“I have immense respect for history modifiers. It’s art and culture, and when a group of children looking at me in the street I stop and talk to them. I tell them the story of body art. I and people like me believe that our body is a temple. Just like Christians have Jesus, we have our bodies,” says Whelan.
He says he first wanted to put on your body tattoo at the age of nine, when he saw them from his father and uncle. His first tattoo enthusiast did at the age of 16. Among the figures, covering 80 percent of his body, there are snakes, Scorpions, eyeballs and vampires, and one of the man’s eyes covered with a special white paint.
“I am fully aware of the risks to my eyes. Before doing this, I turned to oftalmologia and have heard a number of opinions,” he said.
Man has created his own nonprofit organization called “Changes”, which helps people with body modifications to work.
“For me it’s a way of life. I have a personal belief in the beauty of the skin and body. I don’t understand why someone should be discriminated only because, it doesn’t look like the others. So I want to help these people,” he said.
“When I die, I want my body donated to the Museum or to members of my family. Somebody from Canada already asked me for my skull to use it as a jar for paint,” added Matthew.
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