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Thread: Eye and hair colour distribution among 1144 Portuguese (both sexes studied)

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    Default Eye and hair colour distribution among 1144 Portuguese (both sexes studied)

    While progressing with my study of Estonians, I managed to finish that of the Portuguese.
    A few words for those who may not be aware of my criteria:
    This is the hair colour scale I use:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fische...93Saller_scale
    Colours A to O are what I count as blond.
    The numbers V and VI reflect reddish blond hair and affect both blondism and rufosity values. Deeper orange shades I also include as reddish blond.
    Other colours my statistics cover:
    - light brown
    - medium brown (including medium ash brown nuances)
    - dark brown (again including some dark ash brown forms)
    - black
    - reddish brown
    - pure red
    To estimate the eye colours distribution I use the Martin-Schultz scale. Green eyes with brown spots when green dominates I count as light. Evenly mixed green-brown shades and such where brown dominates I consider hazel and don't count as light.
    The Martin-Schultz scale includes:
    1-2 : blue iris (1a, 1b, 1c, 2a : light blue iris - 2b : darker blue iris)
    3 : blue-gray iris
    4 : gray iris (4a, 4b)
    5 : blue-gray iris with yellow/brown spots
    6 : gray-green iris with yellow/brown spots
    7 : green iris
    8 : green iris with yellow/brown spots
    9-10-11 : light-brown and hazel iris
    12-13 : medium brown iris
    14-15-16 : dark-brown and black iris
    My source:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Martin...3Schultz_scale
    Colours 1-8 I consider light. 9 is where non-light eyes begin for me.
    An image illustrating the Martin-Schultz scale:

    Additional info about my sampling method and criteria
    Although I had a good idea about differences between Spanish and Portuguese names and surnames I decided to educate myself more on this matter and found this source pretty useful:
    https://www.quora.com/Do-Portuguese-...anish-speakers
    My females' study is based on actresses, singers and models. Males' survey is based on models, singers, footballers and cyclists. Here are the links:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...uese_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...uese_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maria_Jo%C3%A3o_Bastos
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...uese_actresses
    https://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/S%C3%B3nia_Balac%C3%B3
    https://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Susana_Mendes
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...es_from_Lisbon
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...film_actresses
    https://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carmen_Santos_(atriz)
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...tage_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...sion_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...oice_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...female_singers
    http://www.lagence.pt/eng/results.ph...al&type=female
    http://www.lagence.pt/results.php?de...cial&type=male
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...e_male_singers
    https://www.metal-archives.com/artis...o_Ribeiro/7139
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_o...al_footballers
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego..._male_cyclists
    https://www.elitelisbon.com/pt/modelos/nacional/?pg=4
    http://www.centralmodels.pt/modelos/homens/
    https://www.bestmodelsagency.com/en/...al-models/man/
    Note: All female models hail from L’Agence Models - Commercial division. Male models are mostly from it, too, with some representing Elite Lisbon (National division), Central Portugal and Best Models (again the National group). No female models from the latter three were used, as I had already finished my survey of ladies.
    Needless to say I excluded all people of partial or full Sub-Saharan African ancestry regardless of their pigmentation. Blacks, mulattos/mulattas, quadroons and octaroons (including some blond and light-eyed ones) can be found in lists posted but neither of them became part of my work. Everyone counted with natural hair colours. The agencies had posted info about/tried to determine some of the models' eye and hair colour. While mostly agreeing with their definitions, I had a slightly different rate in certain cases. Some eyes simply listed as blue, grey or green I treated as light-mixed (blue-green, green-grey or blue-grey). One agency had completely forgotten about the term ''hazel'' listing some eyes that fit this type in my view as ''brown'' or ''green''. I adapted these to my perception. Regarding hair colour I can think of two men dubbed ''blond'' who to me and by the Fischer-Saller scale are clearly brown-haired (there have always been such cases in my surveys). 572 people of each sex were included. Most of them are fully Portuguese with no data of foreign ancestry. Some, however, have partial roots from other states such as England, Germany, The Netherlands, France, Armenia, etc.
    I saw several cases of partial heterochromia (blue-brown or grey-brown eyes). As the light colour did not dominate, these fall into the dark-mixed and dark category to me. One man displays complete heterochromia, having one blue eye and one brown eye. His share to the total result was split between blue and brown eyes.
    I start with ladies' results:
    Eye colour distribution:
    Blue – 87 (15,21%)
    Blue-green – 2 (0,35%)
    Blue-grey – 28 (4,9%)
    Grey-green – 43 (7,52%)
    Grey – 65 (11,36%)
    Green – 86 (15,04%)
    Blue-brown – 3 (0,52%)
    Grey-brown – 3 (0,52%)
    Hazel – 118 (20,63%)
    Amber – 5 (0,87%)
    Brown – 128 (22,38%)
    Black – 4 (0,7%)
    Light eyes total: 54,38% (311 women)
    Dark/dark-mixed eyes total: 45,62% (261 ladies)
    Blue and blue-mixed light eyes rate: 20,46% (117 women)
    Grey and grey-mixed light eyes rate: 23,82% (136 women)



    Hair colour distribution:
    Blonde – 114 (19,93%)
    Reddish blonde – 25 (4,37%)
    Red – 8 (1,4%)
    Reddish brown – 19 (3,32%)
    Light brown – 70 (12,24%)
    Medium brown – 118 (20,63%)
    Medium ash brown – 76 (13,28%)
    Dark brown – 68 (11,89%)
    Dark ash brown – 58 (10,14%)
    Black – 16 (2,8%)
    Total blondism value: 24,3% (139 women)
    Total rufosity share: 9,09% (52 ladies)
    Brown hair total: 71,5% (409 women)
    Medium brown shades percentage (including ashy tones): 33,91% (194 women)
    Dark brown shades (including ashy nuances): 22,03% (126 females)
    Dark hair total (with black included): 24,83% (142 females)

    Males' results:
    Eye colour distribution:
    Blue – 79,5 (13,9%) - the complete heterochromia case
    Blue-green – 25 (4,37%)
    Blue-grey – 27 (4,72%)
    Grey-green – 32 (5,59%)
    Grey – 21 (3,67%)
    Green – 69 (12,06%)
    Blue-brown – 1 (0,18%)
    Grey-brown – 2 (0,35%)
    Hazel – 140 (24,48%)
    Brown – 165,5 (28,93%) - the complete heterochromia case
    Black – 10 (1,75%)
    Light eyes total: 44,31% (253 men and one with complete heterochromia)
    Dark/dark-mixed eyes share: 55,69% (318 men and one with complete heterochromia)
    Blue and blue-mixed light eyes value: 22,99% (131 men + the guy with full heterochromia)
    Grey and grey-mixed light eyes total: 13,98% (80 men)

    Hair colour distribution:
    Blond – 28 (4,9%)
    Reddish blond – 6 (1,05%)
    Red – 5 (0,87%)
    Reddish brown – 7 (1,22%)
    Light brown – 44 (7,69%)
    Medium brown – 80 (13,99%)
    Medium ash brown – 72 (12,59%)
    Dark brown – 195 (34,09%)
    Dark ash brown – 77 (13,46%)
    Black – 58 (10,14%)
    Total blondism value: 5,95% (34 men)
    Total rufosity share: 3,14% (18 men)
    Brown hair total: 83,04% (475 men)
    Medium brown shades (including ashy tones): 26,58% (152 men)
    Dark brown shades (including ashy nuances): 47,55% (272 men)
    Dark hair total (with black included): 57,69% (330 men)

    Average results based on both sexes:
    Eye colour distribution:
    Blue – 166,5 (14,55%) - because of complete heterochromia
    Blue-green – 27 (2,36%)
    Blue-grey – 55 (4,81%)
    Grey-green – 75 (6,56%)
    Grey – 86 (7,52%)
    Green – 155 (13,55%)
    Blue-brown – 4 (0,35%)
    Grey-brown – 5 (0,44%)
    Hazel – 258 (22,55%)
    Amber – 5 (0,44%)
    Brown – 293,5 (25,65%) – complete heterochromia guy being the reason
    Black – 14 (1,22%)
    Light eyes total: 49,35% (564 people + one with full heterochromia)
    Dark/dark-mixed eyes rate: 50,65% (579 people + one with full heterochromia)
    Blue and blue-mixed light eyes share: 21,72% (248 individuals and a man with complete heterochromia)
    Grey and grey-mixed light eyes share: 18,89% (216 people)

    Hair colour distribution:
    Blonde/blond – 142 (12,41%)
    Reddish blonde/blond – 31 (2,71%)
    Red – 13 (1,14%)
    Reddish brown – 26 (2,27%)
    Light brown – 114 (9,96%)
    Medium brown – 198 (17,31%)
    Medium ash brown – 148 (12,94%)
    Dark brown – 263 (22,99%)
    Dark ash brown – 135 (11,8%)
    Black – 74 (6,47%)
    Total blondism value: 15,12% (173 individuals)
    Rufosity total: 6,12% (70 people)
    Brown hair total: 77,27% (884 people)
    Medium brown shades (including ashy tones): 30,25% (346 people)
    Dark brown shades (including ashy nuances): 34,79% (398 individuals)
    Dark hair total (with black included): 41,26% (472 people)

    Phenotypical and pigmentation comment

    The phenotypes I've seen in largest amount among the Portuguese both in my survey and in reality are Atlanto-Mediterranids and Nordo-Mediterranids/Atlantids. There is a good amount of Nordids (Hallstatt, Corded and Keltic types all being present), various kinds of Nordocromagnids (Tronder and so-called Anglo-Saxon) and Upper Paleolithic types (Brunn, Phalian, Borreby). Gracile Mediterranid is less common than its more robust Atlantic cousin, yet not rare. In my survey it was best displayed by footballers although Atlanto-CM and Berid traits dominated. Some Portuguese show Paleo Atlantid features. While less common than in Spain, a Baskid strain exists. 4 or 5 women with completely Portuguese names showed a blend of East Mediterranid and CM features approaching an Egyptid type. While not common, Dinarids, Dinaro-Meds and Norids can be found. A very small number of people showed Pontid and Dinaro-Pontid traits. One person with a completely Portuguese name displayed some Turanid admix. The Portuguese seem mainly orthocranic, with hypsicranic and chamaecranic individuals being less common. Hair texture is mainly straight followed by wavy and curly. Also, many men with otherwise brown or blond hair have red/reddish beards.
    Portuguese of both sexes scored as only slightly darker-eyed than their Southern French counterparts (54,38% vs. 56% among women and 44,31% vs. 46,4% among men). However, France when considered as a whole with the northern parts included scored as 58% light-eyed (based on both sexes), while Portuguese average in my survey is 49,35%.
    The Portuguese aren't greatly behind the French in terms of blondism - 15,12% compared to 16,31%.
    Portugal is a land of great rufosity and I had noticed this on pics (especially summer ones) posted here, too. With an average of 6,12%, it ''dethrones'' the leader in my surveys England (5,6%). Italian light eyes value of 45,72% is slightly below that of the Atlantic country, while the difference between the two in terms of blondism is more noticeable (Italians scored as 7,73% blond in my study).
    Last edited by The Blade; 10-23-2020 at 11:52 AM.
    After not shaving for a while:

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    Thanks for these exhaustive studies that you do Blade.

    Anecdotal observation: I have met very few Portuguese folks, and two of them (women) are notably rofus, although not the fire-engine red type, more Strawberry Blonde.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Mr.G View Post
    Thanks for these exhaustive studies that you do Blade.

    Anecdotal observation: I have met very few Portuguese folks, and two of them (women) are notably rofus, although not the fire-engine red type, more Strawberry Blonde.
    That's really spectacular. I think I'm one of those Hungarians who completely lacks the allele(s) for red hair I literally couldn't find anything in my DNA for red hair or anything in the last 6 months. But I can produce children with blonde, brown and black hair.

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    Total blondism value: 15,12% (173 individuals)

    Rufosity total: 6,12% (70 people)



    Your Ireland study:

    Total blondism rate: 11,27% (55 people)

    Total rufosity value: 4,92% (24 people)



    With all due respect, nope. Just nope. You are counting too many fake blondes among the females, probably among both genders.



    Your male results are a bit more reasonable(although still wrong):



    Portuguese males =

    Total blondism value: 5,95% (34 men)

    Total rufosity share: 3,14% (18 men)

    Ireland males =

    Total blondism percentage: 5,74% (14 individuals)

    Total rufosity rate: 2,87% (7 men)

    Still looking forward to the Estonia study.
    The Guanche skulls as a whole are unlike those of modern European Mediterraneans, and resemble northern European series most closely, especially those in which a brachycephalic element is present, as in Burgundian and Alemanni series.
    divided them into clearly differentiated types, which include a Mediterranean, a Nordic, a "Guanche," and an Alpine. The "Guanche" accounts for 50 per cent of the whole on the four islands of Teneriffe, Gomera, Gran Canaria, and Hierro; the Nordic for 31 per cent, the Mediterranean for 13 per cent, and the Alpine
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    I will read it another day, but thanks for the time you have put into it.

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    This is very interesting, visited Portugal last winter staying in Lisbon and visiting surrounding areas as well as making two trips to the Alentejo which is well worth a visit if you are able to get over there. The Portuguese overall seem a bit lighter than the Spanish in that the mean skin tone is more typical of perhaps northern Italy though Spain seems to have more Blonde hair but often combined with very tanned skin, though there are more darker types that are clearly native to Portugal. Blonde hair while not rare was notably of a dark shade, pale blondes i rarely saw in non tourist areas, red hair does seem more common though and saw a few people that could pass for Irish except for their facial features were more Mediterranean or Alpine. Portuguese seem to be shorter than the Spanish with a mean of around 5 ft 4 for women 5 ft 8 for men, men over 6 ft 2 and women more than 5 ft 8 were very rare while in Spain it is much more common to find taller people and they i would say match the French when it comes to stature.

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    Quote Originally Posted by XenophobicPrussian View Post
    Total blondism value: 15,12% (173 individuals)

    Rufosity total: 6,12% (70 people)



    Your Ireland study:

    Total blondism rate: 11,27% (55 people)

    Total rufosity value: 4,92% (24 people)



    With all due respect, nope. Just nope. You are counting too many fake blondes among the females, probably among both genders.



    Your male results are a bit more reasonable(although still wrong):



    Portuguese males =

    Total blondism value: 5,95% (34 men)

    Total rufosity share: 3,14% (18 men)

    Ireland males =

    Total blondism percentage: 5,74% (14 individuals)

    Total rufosity rate: 2,87% (7 men)

    Still looking forward to the Estonia study.
    With all my respect, too (sincerely; I never use real sarcasm towards people I respect), if Ireland scored the way it did when it comes to blondism it's not my fault.
    With dyed blondes Portuguese females would have scored above 30%. What's worth mentioning is women often dye their hair darker, too, so I look for this also.
    I have complete data for Estonian women and have included male actors, architects, etc. but still have some more males to make part of my survey. Btw, I'm simultaneously doing Germany (divided into north/centre/south) and Spain and Spanish women scored as about 3 times less rufous than their Portuguese counterparts.
    After not shaving for a while:

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    Quote Originally Posted by The Blade View Post
    With all my respect, too (sincerely; I never use real sarcasm towards people I respect), if Ireland scored the way it did when it comes to blondism it's not my fault.
    With dyed blondes Portuguese females would have scored above 30%. What's worth mentioning is women often dye their hair darker, too, so I look for this also.
    I have complete data for Estonian women and have included male actors, architects, etc. but still have some more males to make part of my survey. Btw, I'm simultaneously doing Germany (divided into north/centre/south) and Spain and Spanish women scored as about 3 times less rufous than their Portuguese counterparts.
    I do have to say I think there is something wrong with your Ireland study. Possibly something wrong with the sampling. It just doesn't make sense. You are saying Portugal has more blond and red hair than Ireland. You've got to admit that is very odd? I think using actors is most probably a problem. Possibly when doing studies it should be like with like otherwise results are not going to be accurate. Although I think doing these kind of surveys will not be accurate at any rate. I think this is a prime example here.

    Anyway I'll leave it there.
    Last edited by Grace O'Malley; 10-23-2020 at 01:24 PM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by The Blade View Post
    While progressing with my study of Estonians, I managed to finish that of the Portuguese.
    A few words for those who may not be aware of my criteria:
    This is the hair colour scale I use:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Fische...93Saller_scale
    Colours A to O are what I count as blond.
    The numbers V and VI reflect reddish blond hair and affect both blondism and rufosity values. Deeper orange shades I also include as reddish blond.
    Other colours my statistics cover:
    - light brown
    - medium brown (including medium ash brown nuances)
    - dark brown (again including some dark ash brown forms)
    - black
    - reddish brown
    - pure red
    To estimate the eye colours distribution I use the Martin-Schultz scale. Green eyes with brown spots when green dominates I count as light. Evenly mixed green-brown shades and such where brown dominates I consider hazel and don't count as light.
    The Martin-Schultz scale includes:
    1-2 : blue iris (1a, 1b, 1c, 2a : light blue iris - 2b : darker blue iris)
    3 : blue-gray iris
    4 : gray iris (4a, 4b)
    5 : blue-gray iris with yellow/brown spots
    6 : gray-green iris with yellow/brown spots
    7 : green iris
    8 : green iris with yellow/brown spots
    9-10-11 : light-brown and hazel iris
    12-13 : medium brown iris
    14-15-16 : dark-brown and black iris
    My source:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Martin...3Schultz_scale
    Colours 1-8 I consider light. 9 is where non-light eyes begin for me.
    An image illustrating the Martin-Schultz scale:

    Additional info about my sampling method and criteria
    Although I had a good idea about differences between Spanish and Portuguese names and surnames I decided to educate myself more on this matter and found this source pretty useful:
    https://www.quora.com/Do-Portuguese-...anish-speakers
    My females' study is based on actresses, singers and models. Males' survey is based on models, singers, footballers and cyclists. Here are the links:
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...uese_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...uese_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Maria_Jo%C3%A3o_Bastos
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...uese_actresses
    https://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/S%C3%B3nia_Balac%C3%B3
    https://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Susana_Mendes
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...es_from_Lisbon
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...film_actresses
    https://pt.wikipedia.org/wiki/Carmen_Santos_(atriz)
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...tage_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...sion_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...oice_actresses
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...female_singers
    http://www.lagence.pt/eng/results.ph...al&type=female
    http://www.lagence.pt/results.php?de...cial&type=male
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego...e_male_singers
    https://www.metal-archives.com/artis...o_Ribeiro/7139
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_o...al_footballers
    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Catego..._male_cyclists
    https://www.elitelisbon.com/pt/modelos/nacional/?pg=4
    http://www.centralmodels.pt/modelos/homens/
    https://www.bestmodelsagency.com/en/...al-models/man/
    Note: All female models hail from LAgence Models - Commercial division. Male models are mostly from it, too, with some representing Elite Lisbon (National division), Central Portugal and Best Models (again the National group). No female models from the latter three were used, as I had already finished my survey of ladies.
    Needless to say I excluded all people of partial or full Sub-Saharan African ancestry regardless of their pigmentation. Blacks, mulattos/mulattas, quadroons and octaroons (including some blond and light-eyed ones) can be found in lists posted but neither of them became part of my work. Everyone counted with natural hair colours. The agencies had posted info about/tried to determine some of the models' eye and hair colour. While mostly agreeing with their definitions, I had a slightly different rate in certain cases. Some eyes simply listed as blue, grey or green I treated as light-mixed (blue-green, green-grey or blue-grey). One agency had completely forgotten about the term ''hazel'' listing some eyes that fit this type in my view as ''brown'' or ''green''. I adapted these to my perception. Regarding hair colour I can think of two men dubbed ''blond'' who to me and by the Fischer-Saller scale are clearly brown-haired (there have always been such cases in my surveys). 572 people of each sex were included. Most of them are fully Portuguese with no data of foreign ancestry. Some, however, have partial roots from other states such as England, Germany, The Netherlands, France, Armenia, etc.
    I saw several cases of partial heterochromia (blue-brown or grey-brown eyes). As the light colour did not dominate, these fall into the dark-mixed and dark category to me. One man displays complete heterochromia, having one blue eye and one brown eye. His share to the total result was split between blue and brown eyes.
    I start with ladies' results:
    Eye colour distribution:
    Blue 87 (15,21%)
    Blue-green 2 (0,35%)
    Blue-grey 28 (4,9%)
    Grey-green 43 (7,52%)
    Grey 65 (11,36%)
    Green 86 (15,04%)
    Blue-brown 3 (0,52%)
    Grey-brown 3 (0,52%)
    Hazel 118 (20,63%)
    Amber 5 (0,87%)
    Brown 128 (22,38%)
    Black 4 (0,7%)
    Light eyes total: 54,38% (311 women)
    Dark/dark-mixed eyes total: 45,62% (261 ladies)
    Blue and blue-mixed light eyes rate: 20,46% (117 women)
    Grey and grey-mixed light eyes rate: 23,82% (136 women)

    Hair colour distribution:
    Blonde 114 (19,93%)
    Reddish blonde 25 (4,37%)
    Red 8 (1,4%)
    Reddish brown 19 (3,32%)
    Light brown 70 (12,24%)
    Medium brown 118 (20,63%)
    Medium ash brown 76 (13,28%)
    Dark brown 68 (11,89%)
    Dark ash brown 58 (10,14%)
    Black 16 (2,8%)
    Total blondism value: 24,3% (139 women)
    Total rufosity share: 9,09% (52 ladies)
    Brown hair total: 71,5% (409 women)
    Medium brown shades percentage (including ashy tones): 33,91% (194 women)
    Dark brown shades (including ashy nuances): 22,03% (126 females)
    Dark hair total (with black included): 24,83% (142 females)

    Males' results:
    Eye colour distribution:
    Blue 79,5 (13,9%) - the complete heterochromia case
    Blue-green 25 (4,37%)
    Blue-grey 27 (4,72%)
    Grey-green 32 (5,59%)
    Grey 21 (3,67%)
    Green 69 (12,06%)
    Blue-brown 1 (0,18%)
    Grey-brown 2 (0,35%)
    Hazel 140 (24,48%)
    Brown 165,5 (28,93%) - the complete heterochromia case
    Black 10 (1,75%)
    Light eyes total: 44,31% (253 men and one with complete heterochromia)
    Dark/dark-mixed eyes share: 55,69% (318 men and one with complete heterochromia)
    Blue and blue-mixed light eyes value: 22,99% (131 men + the guy with full heterochromia)
    Grey and grey-mixed light eyes total: 13,98% (80 men)

    Hair colour distribution:
    Blond 28 (4,9%)
    Reddish blond 6 (1,05%)
    Red 5 (0,87%)
    Reddish brown 7 (1,22%)
    Light brown 44 (7,69%)
    Medium brown 80 (13,99%)
    Medium ash brown 72 (12,59%)
    Dark brown 195 (34,09%)
    Dark ash brown 77 (13,46%)
    Black 58 (10,14%)
    Total blondism value: 5,95% (34 men)
    Total rufosity share: 3,14% (18 men)
    Brown hair total: 83,04% (475 men)
    Medium brown shades (including ashy tones): 26,58% (152 men)
    Dark brown shades (including ashy nuances): 47,55% (272 men)
    Dark hair total (with black included): 57,69% (330 men)

    Average results based on both sexes:
    Eye colour distribution:
    Blue 166,5 (14,55%) - because of complete heterochromia
    Blue-green 27 (2,36%)
    Blue-grey 55 (4,81%)
    Grey-green 75 (6,56%)
    Grey 86 (7,52%)
    Green 155 (13,55%)
    Blue-brown 4 (0,35%)
    Grey-brown 5 (0,44%)
    Hazel 258 (22,55%)
    Amber 5 (0,44%)
    Brown 293,5 (25,65%) complete heterochromia guy being the reason
    Black 14 (1,22%)
    Light eyes total: 49,35% (564 people + one with full heterochromia)
    Dark/dark-mixed eyes rate: 50,65% (579 people + one with full heterochromia)
    Blue and blue-mixed light eyes share: 21,72% (248 individuals and a man with complete heterochromia)
    Grey and grey-mixed light eyes share: 18,89% (216 people)

    Hair colour distribution:
    Blonde/blond 142 (12,41%)
    Reddish blonde/blond 31 (2,71%)
    Red 13 (1,14%)
    Reddish brown 26 (2,27%)
    Light brown 114 (9,96%)
    Medium brown 198 (17,31%)
    Medium ash brown 148 (12,94%)
    Dark brown 263 (22,99%)
    Dark ash brown 135 (11,8%)
    Black 74 (6,47%)
    Total blondism value: 15,12% (173 individuals)
    Rufosity total: 6,12% (70 people)
    Brown hair total: 77,27% (884 people)
    Medium brown shades (including ashy tones): 30,25% (346 people)
    Dark brown shades (including ashy nuances): 34,79% (398 individuals)
    Dark hair total (with black included): 41,26% (472 people)

    Phenotypical and pigmentation comment

    The phenotypes I've seen in largest amount among the Portuguese both in my survey and in reality are Atlanto-Mediterranids and Nordo-Mediterranids/Atlantids. There is a good amount of Nordids (Hallstatt, Corded and Keltic types all being present), various kinds of Nordocromagnids (Tronder and so-called Anglo-Saxon) and Upper Paleolithic types (Brunn, Phalian, Borreby). Gracile Mediterranid is less common than its more robust Atlantic cousin, yet not rare. In my survey it was best displayed by footballers although Atlanto-CM and Berid traits dominated. Some Portuguese show Paleo Atlantid features. While less common than in Spain, a Baskid strain exists. 4 or 5 women with completely Portuguese names showed a blend of East Mediterranid and CM features approaching an Egyptid type. While not common, Dinarids, Dinaro-Meds and Norids can be found. A very small number of people showed Pontid and Dinaro-Pontid traits. One person with a completely Portuguese name displayed some Turanid admix. The Portuguese seem mainly orthocranic, with hypsicranic and chamaecranic individuals being less common. Hair texture is mainly straight followed by wavy and curly. Also, many men with otherwise brown or blond hair have red/reddish beards.
    Portuguese of both sexes scored as only slightly darker-eyed than their Southern French counterparts (54,38% vs. 56% among women and 44,31% vs. 46,4% among men). However, France when considered as a whole with the northern parts included scored as 58% light-eyed (based on both sexes), while Portuguese average in my survey is 49,35%.
    The Portuguese aren't greatly behind the French in terms of blondism - 15,12% compared to 16,31%.
    Portugal is a land of great rufosity and I had noticed this on pics (especially summer ones) posted here, too. With an average of 6,12%, it ''dethrones'' the leader in my surveys England (5,6%). Italian light eyes value of 45,72% is slightly below that of the Atlantic country, while the difference between the two in terms of blondism is more noticeable (Italians scored as 7,73% blond in my study).
    Please! Your standards are most likely very different. Your ratio for light eyes in the Portuguese is way too high and they are not as light as the French either. Please do a proper review or learn. England or Ireland are never less blond or red - haired than France, let alone Portugal. Since when Portugal, a land of great rufosity. I have lived with Portuguese people, they are at the most similar to the Italians. Firstly black hair is way more common among the Portuguese, Spaniards, Italians, Greeks, Balkanites than among ethnic French people. Ireland is also the world's most red - haired country by far. Red and reddish hair in Portuguese population run up to 3%, not the "garbage" you wrote up there. England is one of the most red - haired nations on earth outside of the Celtic Fringe.
    Last edited by Septentrion; 10-24-2020 at 05:57 AM.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Septentrion View Post
    Please! Your standards are most likely very different. Your ratio for light eyes in the Portuguese is way too high and they are not as light as the French either. Please do a proper review or learn. England or Ireland are never less blond or red - haired than France, let alone Portugal. Since when Portugal, a land of great rufosity. I have lived with Portuguese people, they are at the most similar to the Italians. Firstly black hair is way more common among the Portuguese, Spaniards, Italians, Greeks, Balkanites than among ethnic French people. Ireland is also the world's most red - haired country by far. Red and reddish hair in Portuguese population run up to 3%, not the "garbage" you wrote up there. England is one of the most red - haired nations on earth outside of the Celtic Fringe.
    What ''proper'' review? By the man who believes authors meant Ireland has just 0,5% of brown eyes, when they meant very dark brown only in this case?
    Never said France is more rufous than England or Ireland. In fact my statistics I have done show the opposite.
    Never changed my criterion. In fact I claim to be the one with most unified standards here.
    I shared my rate of both black hair and eyes among the Portuguese and the French in the respective threads. In both aspects the Portuguese as a whole showed as slightly darker (although black eyes are rare enough of a trait to be considered crucial) - 1,22% of black eyes as average for Portugal and 0,92% for France; 6,47% of black hair for Portugal and 5,69% for France.
    You claimed Ireland is 30% red-haired, you idiot. You have tons of issues and it's visible. Even if some disagree with these specific results of mine I stand behind my words and people know I'm not a mental case, unlike you.
    Visit the Balkans and then speak. Serbs, Croats, Romanians and Bulgarians do not differ greatly in eye colour from the French. Serbs in particular are quite blond. Medium brown hair dominates among these ethnicities, not dark brown (although there's nothing bad about dark brown or black hair even though some retarded nordicists may think otherwise; and just to clarify again 'cause I know you can't follow a thought for too long - I didn't call you in particular a nordicist, you are just extremely stubborn and too dumb to have an agenda). You believe Albania has less dark hair than Bulgaria - LMAO.
    After not shaving for a while:

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