Take Part photo editor Lauren Wade wanted to make a point about the way that the excessive use of Photoshop permeates our conceptions of beauty. Tap to play GIF Tap to play GIF Lauren Wade/Take Part Here, for example, with Francisco Goya's "Nude Maya," she whittled the waist, hips, and thighs to match today's notions of attractiveness."We’ve taken a digital liquefy brush to the painstakingly layered oils of some of the most celebrated paintings of the female form, nipping and tucking at will," Wade said. "There may be something sacrilegious in that, but the same could be said for our contemporary ideas of beauty." On Sandro Botticelli's Birth of Venus, she added bigger boobs and a tinier waist. Tap to play GIF Tap to play GIF Lauren Wade/Take Part Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres' "Grande Odalisque" got a smaller waist and butt. Tap to play GIF Tap to play GIF Lauren Wade/Take Part For the rest of the collection, head to Take Part. Share On facebook Share On facebook Share On vk Share On vk Share On pinterest Share On pinterest Share On lineapp Share On lineapp Share On twitter Share On twitter Share On email Share On email Share On sms Share On sms Share On whatsapp Share On whatsapp Share On more Share On more Share On tumblr Share On tumblr Share On link Share On link Share On copy Share On copy Omg It's Prime Day!