I teach clay sculpture in my other life. I have my students working from photographs often; their current task is to create a fully three-dimensional human forms from photographs, and get it right. It becomes slowly evident to them that one photo cannot tell the whole story.
No single photo can tell anyone how far forward (out of the photo towards you, the viewer) any part projects, nor how far backwards into the space of the photo any part recedes. My students at first think this is easy to guess from one photo since they are so familiar with the human body. But as they continue to work on their sculptures it becomes painfully evident that their guesses are way off.
So then I have them work from five photos, one from the front, one from the back, one from left side, one from right side, and one from above. Armed with that array of information, as long as they use it thoroughly, they can find out how far parts project and recede in each plane (saggital, frontal, transverse). Comparing frontal and saggital views will reveal how far one hip projects forward and how far the other recedes for instance, while working from one photo alone results in sad proportional aberrations.
Looking at Ted in one photo doesn't provide enough support for much of this discussion.