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Pope Francis' photo op with President Donald Trump, First Lady Melania Trump and Ivanka Trump made headlines last week when some critics interpreted the pope's not-so-thrilled facial expression as a show of disapproval of the president. But was the pontiff really reacting to the moment or just (unintentionally) doing his own version of the RBF (resting bitch face) phenomenon?
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President Obama isn't immune, either — in his 2014 visit to the Vatican with then-Secretary of State John Kerry, the pope looked, well, not thrilled.
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And it seems that not even the Internet's favorite politician, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau, could get His Holiness to crack a smile during their May visit at the Vatican.
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Spectators at Pope Francis' weekly audiences in St. Peter's Square are treated to his "resting pope face" on a regular basis.
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Welcoming Doris Leuthard, president of the Swiss Confederation, to the Vatican, the pope gave a face that was 10 percent grin, 90 percent RPF.
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With Aung San Suu Kyi in May 2017, the pair both kept their faces quite neutral for this photo (though they later cracked smiles).
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Greeting royalty means plenty of photo ops for the pope, who failed to match the mild smiles of Prince Charles and Camilla, Duchess of Cornwall, during their April meeting.
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When the president of Fiji, Jioji Konousi Konrote, visited the Vatican, the pope's face was once again stoic.
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But though it may seem like Pope Francis rarely breaks out a smile for some of his more formal photos — like this one, with Vietnamese President Tran Dai Quang — he's often pictured rocking a big grin in candid moments.
And when he's with Leonardo DiCaprio, too.