HERE are four possible faces of disgraced government lawyer Warwick Reid who is likely to be under a new guise when he is released from prison later this month. Reid's lawyer hinted his client would change his appearance when he is freed on November 29. And by using a hi-tech computerised image system, the Sunday Morning Post has been able to conjure up pictures of what the 46-year-old may look like. The former acting director of prosecutions was convicted in 1990 for taking $12.4 million in bribes to fix trials. He later turned supergrass, giving evidence for the prosecution in a series of follow-up trials in return for a lighter sentence. The move to give Reid a new identity, passport and home stems from an agreement when he was arrested in October 1989. Fears have been expressed that Reid could be the target of a revenge attack. Reid's crime came to light after he was questioned by the Independent Commission Against Corruption (ICAC) but could not explain the $12,415,900 in assets he held. It is understood the ICAC and the New Zealand authorities have put together a new identity package to safeguard Reid under a witness protection scheme. A colleague of the former Legal Department counsel said: 'After turning Queen's evidence, Warwick will be fully aware he needs to watch his back. He has been in the legal profession for a long time and knows the score. 'I am sure he will be looking to change his appearance as much as possible.' Government sources have confirmed that Reid will not be remaining in the territory after his release from the Siu Lam Psychiatric Centre, Castle Peak, but will return to his native New Zealand. An insider with the Correctional Services Department admitted that Reid would be flown to New Zealand at the end of the month. 'Once Mr Reid is released on November 29 he is likely to be taken directly to the airport and flown back to New Zealand,' said the source. Reid had earlier said that he would not return to his home in Tauranga, New Zealand, and was looking to be resettled with a new identity in a new country. His wife, Judith, lives with the couple's three children in the city. Reid has been serving part of his sentence in a special wing of the Castle Peak centre, established in 1991 for prisoners requiring special security measures. It has about 20 other inmates. Taxpayers have had to foot the annual $300,000 bill to keep Reid in the special section where the staff to inmate ratio is one to one. Reid's lawyer, Geoffrey Booth, said: 'He is going to be assisted by the Hong Kong Government in the form of the ICAC. I could not possibly comment on how Mr Reid will change his appearance.'