Since the turn of the 21st century, there has been a new kind of plastic surgery boom in South Korea. While the old trend of plastic surgery aimed to modify the size or shape of certain parts of a face such as the eyes or nose, the new trend of plastic surgery – facial contouring or facial bone surgery – is mostly concerned with the overall shape and structure of a face, which is claimed to transform a face more drastically and fundamentally. While I conducted about three-years-long ethnographic fieldwork at a clinic, I myself underwent plastic surgery to have a slimmer chin. With my body transformed by a new kind of plastic surgery, I became more entangled with things and bodies in the world of plastic surgery and more vulnerable to academic and media discourses in and outside of Korea. This paper is first and foremost my objection to previous discourses of Korean/Asian women’s plastic surgery as an embodied subject of plastic surgery. I also attempt to make a new account for plastic surgery practices in South Korea both as a body transformation and feminist project.