‘Human Barbie’ Valeria Lukyanova Reveals What She Looks Like Without Makeup [Gallery]

Valeria Lukyanova revealed a series of photos showing how she looks like when not copying Barbie.

  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook
  • Photo: Valeria Lukyanova/FacebookPhoto: Valeria Lukyanova/Facebook

It looks like Ukranian Barbie girl took a break from her toy world.

Valeria Lukyanova, also known as the so-called human Barbie, recently shared a series of selfies showing how she looks like wwithout her heavy layers of makeup and toy-like contact lenses.

Many Internet users claim that the beauty got her unusual appearance due to numerous plastic operations, but she claims her breast implants are the extent of her time under the knife.

“Even though people call me Barbie, I never tried to look like a doll. I just like everything beautiful, feminine and refined. It just so happens that dolls are based on the image of refined girls,” Lukayonva sain one of her interviews.

In a short film “Space Barbie,” a new documentary created by VICE, Valeria says: “I am a lecturer on the subject of out-of-body travel… If a nun starts talking about spirituality, will anyone notice her? No, No one will. But if a beautiful, inspiring young woman starts talking about it, many people will start thinking. So I use my appearance to promote my spiritual ideas. It works perfectly.”

Shockingly, Lukyanova claims, she told this to a shrink and was not committed. Allegedly: “I [once] asked myself whether everything was alright with my head… One day I decided to visit a psychiatrist … He said that I was very lucky I ended up coming to him because if it was another doctor, I definitely would have been taken into a ‘special place.’ ”

“The aim of my life is to come to this planet to help people to realize that it is necessary to move from the role of the ‘human consumer’ to the role of ‘human demigod,'” a costumed Lukyanova explains in the documentary, her face adorned with a silky blond beard and her body bedecked with two large snakes. “I am everything. Everything is love. Love is God. I am you and you are me.”

A few days ago the Barbie-girl got in the media again, as she was giving an iterview to QG Magazine.

“Ethnicities are mixing now, so there’s degeneration, and it didn’t used to be like that,” said Lukyanova, according to GQ. ”Remember how manybeautiful women there were in the 1950s and 1960s, without any surgery? And now, thanks to degeneration, we have this.”

“I love the Nordic image myself,” continued Barbie human, whose age has been reported as 38. “I have white skin; I am a Nordic type – perhaps a little Eastern Baltic, but closer to Nordic.”

The conversation shocked her interviewer, GQ Russia editor Michael Idov, who dubbed his subject “a racist space alien.”

The journalist later found out that the 38-year-old beauty is not going to create a family.

“It’s unacceptable to me. The very idea of having children brings out this deep revulsion in me. Most people have children to fulfill their own ambitions, not to give anything,” she says, adding later, “I’d rather die from torture because the worst thing in the world is to have a family lifestyle.”

Probably would not disappoint her ‘colleague’ 33-year-old human Ken doll, whom she met working together. ”We met at a photo shoot. She’s a cute girl,” he revealed, confessing: ”I don’t really get her. I don’t get why people think she’s so interesting,” Jedlica said. “She has extensions. She wears stage makeup. She’s an illusionist.”

In a bid to understand Lukyanova and her extreme views Idov writes: “It could be that the world and I have misjudged the Human Barbie in a fundamental way. Her steady drift from reality and into the twenty-first dimension is not about submissiveness, fame, or snagging a husband.”

“It could be about finding a way out, however random, bizarre, and costly the route appears from the outside. It could be about gaining some measure of freedom.”

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