Here are a few descriptive words commonly used for different parts of the face and their meanings. I hope you find them helpful!
Long -- The face is narrow and long
Broad -- The face is wide
Round -- The face looks like a circle
Wide-set -- The eyes are far apart
Close-set -- The eyes are close together
Deep-set -- The eyes sit far back in the head
Bug-eyed -- The eyes stick out
Upturned -- The corners of the mouth go up
Downturned -- The corners of the mouth go down
Full -- The lips are plump
Thin -- The lips are skinny
Cherub -- Round, full cheeks
Dimpled -- A cheek that has an indent when you smile
Square -- Flat and strong
Rounded -- Round and soft
Question: What is a modifier?
Answer: In brief, a modifier is a word or phrase that changes another word in the sentence. For example, one-word modifiers include very, quickly, and frequently.
Question: Does it matter where you put them in a sentence?
Answer: Of course! Modifiers should always be close to the word they change. One-word modifiers generally go before the word they change. Modifier phrases often go after the word they change.
Question: Where can I find more information on modifiers?
Answer: Here are some resources I find helpful.
Grammar Girl offers a quick and easy to understand explanation.
The Guide to Writing and Grammar gives examples (and non-examples) of successfully using modifiers.
Lastly, Purdue's Online Writing Lab (OWL) is always a great resource.
East Bay ESL is an English language school for adult students in the San Francisco East Bay.