The Multiple Self is an attempt to face, witness and question the numerous possibilities of interpretation of an individual’s face. Psychology has long been proving that the human being revolves around different spheres in terms of personality, and it has also stated that we as individuals adopt more than one in the course of our lives, and, most importantly, basically every day. In addition, Philosophy has done its bit, too, with Nietzsche’s view of the various energies that comprise the individual, stating that a person uses these energies differently when communicating with others. None of this emerges as a mere discussion of a problem in terms of how this multiplicity might be seen from an aesthetical angle, although it is still part of it; however, this appears to be the result of a continuous adaptation that forces the individual immersed in society to fluctuate under varied forms of attitudes in order to fit in the different social contexts. In this respect, korean philosopher Byung-Chul Han emphasises the idea of an individual that wanders about exhaustedly due to the stressful impact of contemporary life. With respect to these views, The Multiple Self seeks to contrast these meaningfully heavy, significant faces of the contemporary self with the lightness and absurdity of arbitrary, oral interpretations.