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Photos Of Celebrities Without Makeup
- The state of being well known
- A celebrity (sometimes referred to as a celeb in popular culture) is a person who is easily recognized in a society or culture.
- A famous person
- (celebrity) a widely known person; "he was a baseball celebrity"
- (celebrity) fame: the state or quality of being widely honored and acclaimed
- A photo finish
- (photo) photograph: a representation of a person or scene in the form of a print or transparent slide; recorded by a camera on light-sensitive material
- The Photos were a British new wave band fronted by Wendy Wu, who had a top 5 album in the UK in 1980.
- A photograph
- (Photo (American magazine)) PHOTO was the name of an American photographic magazine geared towards men. It was published monthly by the Official Magazine Corporation beginning in June 1952.
- The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
- an event that is substituted for a previously cancelled event; "he missed the test and had to take a makeup"; "the two teams played a makeup one week later"
- constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
- Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
- The composition or constitution of something
- cosmetics applied to the face to improve or change your appearance
photos of celebrities without makeup - Plastic Surgery
Plastic Surgery Without the Surgery: The Miracle of Makeup Techniques
Have you been contemplating Botox, eyelid surgery, or breast augmentation? A face-lift, nose job, or collagen injections? Save your money and avoid the risks! You can get the glowing good looks you dream about with the secrets revealed by Emmy Award-winning makeup artist Eve Pearl. By applying the same Hollywood-insider methods used to make celebrities look years younger and show-stopping gorgeous, she shows you how to enhance your lips, diminish wrinkles, and even appear to go from an A-cup bra to a generous B or even C! Like a magic wand, makeup-done as you've never seen it before-will accentuate the uniqueness of your looks while disguising the flaws. With Eve Pearl's simple but amazing techniques, you can completely transform your face, eyes, brows, nose, lips, and breasts. And this powerful, safe way to a more youthful and natural beauty takes just minutes to achieve. Discover: * The "face-lift" kit that tightens skin, brings out the eyes, and hides deep laugh lines around the nose and mouth * Fantastic remedies for dark circles under the eyes, puffiness, and crow's-feet * How to use moisturizers and foundations to create velvety, luminous skin tones-without the dangers of a chemical peel or bleaching * Dramatic shading to produce elegant cheekbones and make a double chin disappear * Techniques to make your breasts look larger (you won't believe your eyes!) * Products to create fuller, more sensuous lips with a "sweetheart" shape and a luscious shine ...and much more. From eye-lift to face-lift, you will be thrilled by the results-without the pain, risk, or expense of surgery!
The Eyes of Tammy Faye
After one Sundance screening of her new film portrait -- she duly attended them all -- former televangelist Tammy Faye Bakker claimed that when the directors first approached her, she "didn't even know what a documentary was." Well, her innocence has been preserved. Shamelessly flattering and melodramatic, "The Eyes of Tammy Faye" may strike some viewers as stretching nonfiction cinema's parameters until its mascara runs with tears. A festival aud favorite, its tabloid-ish empathy lightly frosted via camp fillips (including deploying RuPaul as narrator), pic is best viewed as a telepic-style true-life drama, with the actual individuals waxing more soap operatic than actor stand-ins could ever achieve. It's fun to watch -- but it sure ain't journalism. Cinemax co-production could score some theatrical dates with sarcastic urbanites; those who don't find the whole spectacle amusing (or, God forbid, poignant) may be a tad aghast at a docu so one-sided it might well have been created by the Bakkers' erstwhile PTL network. Born eldest of eight children in Minnesota, 17-year-old Tammy Faye married young evangelist Jim Bakker in 1960. Their chemistry quickly developed a following on the gospel circuit, leading to a stint on future Christian media mogul Pat Robertson's first regional TV channel. Hosting both a children's program and a chat show -- the deathless "700 Club" -- they drove ratings heavenward. Perhaps a wee jealous, Robertson soon usurped the "Club's" star spot for himself, and the Bakkers moved on to co-found the Trinity Broadcasting Network, but that vehicle, too, was wrestled away by partners. Third time lucky, the duo established yet a third TV ministry. The North Carolina-based PTL Network then rode a rising wave of fundamentalist fervor to gaudy heights. As has been well chronicled elsewhere (including the far more inquisitive docu "Thy Kingdom Come, Thy Will Be Done"), this fiefdom eventually came crashing down in a series of mid-'80s public scandals. Building the now-shuttered Christian theme park Heritage USA contributed to monumental overhead (Jim Bakker estimates PTL's fund-raising goal at one point was $1 million per week) as evidence of financial improprieties and mismanagement surfaced. Then Jim paid $265,000 in hush money to one-time fling Jessica Hahn (glimpsed here revealing the "real me" -- and then some -- in a subsequent Playboy Celebrity Centerfold video). Prescription drug addiction landed Tammy Faye at the Betty Ford Clinic. The party was really over once powerful rival Jerry Falwell offered to "help" the Bakkers by suppressing the Hahn story -- so long as they handed over PTL, an allegedly temporary rescue that turned into a hostile takeover. Bankruptcy, divorce and Jim's five-year sentence for fraud ensued. An "exiled" Tammy then married close business associate Roe Messner -- who was promptly sent to the fed hoosegow on similar charges. One might well question whether these people merit our sympathy. But "Eyes" has no doubts on that score. Virtually the only critical commentator interviewed is the Charlotte Observer reporter who first burst the Bakkers' bubble. No hard questions are asked of the star duo, who still attribute any "mistakes" to helplessness under pressure; nor are their two children's past "troubles" specified. A roll call of apologists attests to the couple's "unfair" treatment. But their whining is strictly amateur-night compared with the Bakkers themselves: Jailbird Jim recalls a televangelist workload so heinous that "at the end of the day I would literally have to think to walk." Tammy moans (boasts?) that "O.J. Simpson was nothing" beside the media roasting they endured. She's still ready to weep at the drop of a hat -- or flick of a camera switch. Helmers Fenton Bailey and Randy Barbain ("Party Monster") are not exactly blind to her iconic kitsch value, as revealed in songs, sartorial splendor and miscellaneous showmanship via oft-hilarious PTL clips. They visit a latter-day TV executive's office so we can feel her pain when some series pitches (e.g., "Tammy's Terrific Teens") go unappreciated. We're also privileged to witness Tammy Faye getting a photo-session "new look," and to see her fighting terror during a stormy plane ride. Natch, there's an inspirational "comeback" finale, as she headlines her first gospel concert in 10 years. Incredibly, Tammy Faye advised one post-screening aud, "Don't have 'pity parties'! Don't allow yourself to be a victim." Yet "Eyes" is consummate Enabler Cinema -- it's nothing if not a vehicle for this world-class victim to strut her considerable stuff. Susan Hayward's entire screen oeuvre pales against so much noble suffering. A thin veneer of jokey irony provided by the helmers' "chapter" titles (e.g., "
Object Lesson: L'Officiel China, June 2006 (Issue 165)
I bought this magazine at a newsstand in the Wongfujin district of Beijing during the summer of 2006. L'Officiel is a Parisian fashion and style magazine published in several international editions, in this case the China edition, naturally. At first glance, the cover could easily categorized as asian, but after taking a closer look through it's 300 glossy pages, the issue becomes a bit foggy. I'd venture to say that it actually embodies much of the debate over the Westernization of asian culture. For starters, L'Officiel is written in simplified Chinese, but with the fortunate exception of designer names written in English and is pretty much de rigueur by Western standards in its publication style. There are several pages dedicated to European runway trends for the season, interviews with icons in the fashion industry, including a rather lengthy expose on Karl Lagerfeld's latest haute couture collection for Chanel and interviews with Chinese celebrities. In addition, there are several editorials showing evening dresses, swimwear and handbags. Models in the magazine are caucasian by a slight majority, and asian models make up the rest, but this is without counting the many, many runway photos that feature predominantly caucasian models. Presumably the demographic is affluent and well-traveled/cultured Chinese women. For all their apparent European-ness (there are few mentions of any of the New York collections), L'Officiel has certainly not lost sensitivity to their demographic. According to the Time Style & Design Fall 2007 issue, Chanel, Dior and Valentino are among the most recognized and popular luxury brands in China, and there is no shortage of the three here. In addition, there are a full 20 pages dedicated to sun protection and skincare, another distinctly Chinese market feature, with Chinese customers spending almost 3 times more on skincare than makeup and notoriously being obsessed with pale, youthful skin. (1) Though it's tempting to label magazines like these as vectors of cultural imperialism- that beauty and style are being measured and dictated by a western standard- but a closer reading of this object in my opinion reveals a much more complex relationship. The market itself has power, a fact that seems easily forgotten, and it is really Chinese women that are driving the content of the magazine. After all, if they found it to be intrusive or manipulative, the chances of making profitable returns would be bleak indeed. Instead, this Chinese edition of L'Officiel is more of a collaboration between the fashion world and Chinese consumers, as the magazine editors pay special attention to the sensibilities of their Chinese customers and the customers voice their opinion with their buying power. The challenge for the future, it would seem, is for China to produce it's own luxury brand and identity that has a global market appeal so that it can truly participate in shaping this field. And sorry, but I don't count Shanghai Tang. (1) "Global Luxury Survey: China, India, Russia." Time Magazine. Fall 2007 Supplement to TIME. p. 111.
photos of celebrities without makeup
The Greeks honored Zeus, the Romans revered Juno, but modern civilization worships a different sort of god: Celebrity. Face it, we follow the stars’ every move, fashion choice, and deliciously dishy affairs. Now Kathryn Petras and Ross Petras, authors of Unusually Stupid Americans, pull the demanding divas, screwball stars, and celebu-twits off their pedestals–and prove it doesn’t take a degree in rocket science to become famous. Cases in point:
• Courtney Love misses an important court date relating to “possession of a controlled substance” because she can’t find a professional bodyguard at the last minute.
• Mariah Carey’s entourage includes a skirt-from-touching-floor specialist, a towel hand-off person, and a professional drink holder/lifter.
• Savvy traveler Paris Hilton concludes that all of Europe is, “like, French.”
• Mensa candidate and rocker Tommy Lee is pretty sure that Winston Churchill was president during the Civil War, that the numeric equivalent of pi is “the two-equals-MC-squared thing,” and that an isosceles triangle is “somewhere in Bermuda.”
Feuds, faith, family, money, sex, tantrums, travel–no star-studded stone is left unturned. Filled with jaw-dropping anecdotes, quirky quotes, and special stupid-celebrity awards, Unusually Stupid Celebrities provides a red-faced glimpse of the red carpet.