Shake Up Your Make Up Challenge- Day 2 Rock Chic

Today's look is rock chic!

It is characterised by a mixture of olive black, flat black and sparkly black being blended through the lid. To add some lightness to the look a shimmer green is added to the corner of the eye to bring out the darkness of the black and also lighten the look.

Flat black is quite tricky, it has a tendency to look very severe, and dare I say it a little bit emo teenager with no idea how to apply make up.

 This one is all in the blend, it's important not to take the black too high on the lids as it looks a bit ridiculous if you do.






 Top tips. Keep the black on the lid, blend upward but not too high, don't be scared to take a little tissue to it if it gets too high and blend up again.


The base should be as flawless as possible, keep the lips natural. It's all in the eyes.

1 comments:

micalk senlldy said...

On various occasions over the last few years I've had opportunities to discuss Rado's history and ceramic watches. It was in the early 1980s, I believe, that Rado began to produce watches with zirconium oxide cases and bracelets. Zirconium oxide is the particular type of ceramic which most ceramic are made of. Oftentimes in watchmaking this is known as high-tech ceramic. Rado was the innovator in ceramic watches, which is a fact lost on many people today given that ceramic as a luxury swiss rolex watch material has been used prolifically. Credit probably goes to Chanel for making ceramic a popular material for modern watches. In the early 2000s the Chanel J12 collection brought both black and white ceramic to the masses, which made the material a real phenomenon. Ceramic is a useful material in watchmaking for a range of reasons. Principle among them is that ceramic is very difficult to scratch, meaning that ceramic-cased watches do not appear to age, really. The replique montre color is permanent, in that it won't fade or blemish over time, and that the material is both non-magnetic and hypoallergenic. The downside of ceramic is that because it is more rigid than metal, it can crack if subject to enough force. I've never personally cracked a ceramic watch, but it has been known to happen.

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