Kumasi Nanjiani uses Google Arts & Culture App to match face with art
Credit: Kumail Nanjiani via Twitter

Stars are just like us: they want to know which famous people they look like.

Google’s Arts & Culture app has been taking over social media feeds everywhere. People can't stop taking selfies and finding their (often hilarious) doppelgangers’ portraits in the collections of museums around the world.

Celebrities couldn’t resist trying out the app, as well.

Some matches were vaguely accurate.

Kristen Bell discovered she looks best with a mustache.

Kate Hudson bears an uncanny resemblance to “Portrait of a Boy.”

Sarah Silverman discovered that the app will match all sorts of faces.

Any sort of face.

Busy Phillips was punished for being profligate.

But then she found famous doppelgangers in Galileo Galilei.

And Charles Lindbergh.

Sarah Michelle Gellar uses Google Arts & Culture App to match face with art
Credit: Sarah Michelle Gellar via Instagram

But because not every celebrity is on social media, naturally, an account was created to fill the void. With Google Arts Celebs, we can see which celebrities have art twins hanging in galleries around the world.

Mariah Carey is a dead ringer for this self portrait of Georgette Chen.

Madonna’s head could be mistaken for that of a young Dutch man in the 17th century.

And Elvis Presley bears a 77 percent resemblance to Elvis Presley.

Google’s app does more than just compare selfies, though. The app will also provide users with information on each painting, including how to see it in real life.

Those who wish to try the feature out for themselves can download the app and scroll down until they see “Is your portrait in a museum?” Tap “Get Started” and begin the hunt for a doppelganger.

The app is available for iOS and Android for users in the United States.