Ben eye make up. Lighted pedestal makeup mirror.

Ben Eye Make Up

ben eye make up
    make up
  • Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
  • makeup: 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"
  • The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
  • The composition or constitution of something
  • constitute: form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise his entire army"
  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
  • Ben is often a shortened version of the given name Benjamin or Benedict, although it is also used as a formal given name in its own right. In Arabic and Hebrew "Ben" means "son of" or a male human.Marism Language - "Benjamen" means "companion, best friend, close relation".
  • Ben is the second studio album by American recording artist Michael Jackson. The album was released on August 4, 1972, while Jackson was still a member of The Jackson 5. The album received mixed reviews from contemporary music critics.
  • An inner room in a two-roomed cottage
  • a mountain or tall hill; "they were climbing the ben"
  • Look at or watch closely or with interest
  • look at
  • good discernment (either visually or as if visually); "she has an eye for fresh talent"; "he has an artist's eye"
  • the organ of sight
ben eye make up - Born Standing
Born Standing Up: A Comic's Life
Born Standing Up: A Comic's Life
The Emmy and Grammy Award-winner's candid, spectacularly amusing memoir of his years in stand-up
In the mid-seventies, Steve Martin exploded onto the comedy scene. By 1978 he was the biggest concert draw in the history of stand-up. In 1981 he quit forever. Born Standing Up is, in his own words, the story of "why I did stand-up and why I walked away."
At age ten Martin started his career at Disneyland, selling guidebooks in the newly opened theme park. In the decade that followed, he worked in the Disney magic shop and the Bird Cage Theatre at Knott's Berry Farm, performing his first magic/comedy act a dozen times a week. The story of these years, during which he practiced and honed his craft, is moving and revelatory.
Martin illuminates the sacrifice, discipline and originality that made him an icon and informs his work to this day. To be this good, to perform so frequently, was isolating and lonely. It took Martin decades to reconnect with his parents and sister, and he tells that story with great tenderness. Martin also paints a portrait of his times: the era of free love and protests against the war in Vietnam, the heady irreverence of The Smothers Brothers Comedy Hour in the late sixties, and the transformative new voice of Saturday Night Live in the seventies.

At age 10, Steve Martin got a job selling guidebooks at the newly opened Disneyland. In the decade that followed, he worked in Disney's magic shop, print shop, and theater, and developed his own magic/comedy act. By age 20, studying poetry and philosophy on the side, he was performing a dozen times a week, most often at the Disney rival, Knott's Berry Farm. Obsession is a substitute for talent, he has said, and Steve Martin's focus and daring--his sheer tenacity--are truly stunning. He writes about making the very tough decision to sacrifice everything not original in his act, and about lucking into a job writing for The Smothers Brothers Show. He writes about mentors, girlfriends, his complex relationship with his parents and sister, and about some of his great peers in comedy--Dan Ackroyd, Lorne Michaels, Carl Reiner, Johnny Carson. He writes about fear, anxiety and loneliness. And he writes about how he figured out what worked on stage.
This book is a memoir, but it is also an illuminating guidebook to stand-up from one of our two or three greatest comedians. Though Martin is reticent about his personal life, he is also stunningly deft, and manages to give readers a feeling of intimacy and candor. Illustrated throughout with black and white photographs collected by Martin, this book is instantly compelling visually and a spectacularly good read. Exclusive
Three Bonus Deleted Passages from Steve Martin's Born Standing Up

On Returning to Disneyland
Ten years later, after the Beatles, drugs, and Vietnam had changed the entire tenor of American life, I returned to the magic shop at Disneyland and stood as a stranger. As I looked around the eerily familiar room another first came over me, a previously unknown emotion, one that was to have a curious force over me for the rest my life: the longing tug of nostalgia. Looking at the counter where I pitched Svengali Decks and the Incredible Shrinking Die, I was awash with the recollection of indelible nights where the sky was blown open by fireworks and big band sounds drifted through trees strung with fairy lights. I remembered my youth, when every moment was crisply present, when heartbreak and joy replaced each other quickly, fully and without trauma. Even now when I visit Disneyland, I am steeped in melancholy, because a corporation has preserved my nostalgia impeccably. Every nail and screw is the same, and Disneyland looks as new now as it did then. The paint is fresh, and the only wear allowed is faux. In fact, only I have changed. In the dream-like world of childhood memories, so often vague and imprecise, Disneyland remains for me not only vivid in memory, but vivid in fact.
On Meeting Diane Hall
During the day, I attended Santa Ana Junior College, taking drama classes and pursuing an unexpected interest in English poetry from Donne to Eliot. I would occasionally assist on a college stage production--never appearing in one--as a member of the crew. Years later I was looking through a box of memorabilia and noticed a silk-screened playbill of the musical Carousel, May, 1964, which listed me as a stagehand. The lead actress was Diane Hall. Something connected and I remembered that Diane Keaton's name was once Hall, (hence, Annie Hall). I confirmed with her that she was in that production. Neither of us remembers meeting the other, yet we must have worked in proximity. More evidence that I was a wallflower. Decades later, we ended up "making love" on the floor of a movie set on Father of the Bride.
On the Kennedy Assassination
One Friday in 1963, I had finished a class and was about to drive to Knott's Berry Farm for the afternoon shows when I saw a clump of agitated students across the campus. I asked someone what was going on. "They're saying that the president's been shot."
I drove across town to Knott's and punched radio buttons. I could hear the scheduled programs clicking off and being replaced by live broadcasts. Assassination seemed so ancient and inconceivable, I was sure that someone would soon correct the erroneous report. President Kennedy died that day and I didn't know that news could be taken so personally by a nation. Sitting backstage, watching the Birdcage's black-and-white TV drone out the increasingly grave report, we were all mute. We assumed the performance that night would be canceled, but as show time neared, word came down that we were going on. We couldn't fathom why; we believed no one would show up, much less enjoy us. I still can't explain the psychology, why the very full house that night was able to roar with laughter. The obvious must be correct: our silly show was providing some kind of balm that soothed the ache.
In 2003 I hosted the Oscars on the particular weekend that the United States invaded Iraq. The news was grim and just hours before the show I flipped on the TV and saw a report, subsequently proven false, that our captive soldiers were being beheaded. I quickly turned the TV off, sick. I knew, from my experience forty years earlier with the Kennedy assassination, what my job was, and I harbored a secret knowledge that the audience would laugh. I also felt that soldiers who might be watching would be tuning in to see the Oscars and all its hoopla, not a cheerless comedian doing what he doesn’t do best. I decided to acknowledge the circumstances early in the show and then get on with the jokes. The academy had announced that the show would "cut back on the glitz." I walked out for the opening monologue, took a look around the stage at the dazzling, swirling staircases, mirrored curtains and polished floor, and simply said, "I'm glad they cut back on the glitz." It got a laugh of relief and the show could go on.

More from Steve Martin
The Alphabet from A to Y with Bonus Letter Z!
The Pleasure of My Company
Picasso at the Lapin Agile and Other Plays
Pure Drivel

Praise for Born Standing Up
"[A] lean, incisive new book about the trajectory of [Martin's] life in comedy...Born Standing Up does a sharp-witted job of breaking down the step-by-step process that brought Steve Martin from Disneyland, where he spent his version of a Dickensian childhood as a schoolboy employee, to both the pinnacle of stardom and the brink of disaster...tightly focused...Born Standing Up is a surprising book: smart, serious, heartfelt and confessional without being maudlin." --Janet Maslin, The New York Times
"Absolutely magnificent. One of the best books about comedy and being a comedian ever written." --Jerry Seinfeld, GQ
"The writing is evocative, unflinching and cool. When Martin takes a scalpel to his life, what you feel is the precision of the surgeon more than the primal scream of the unanaesthetized patient...Born Standing Up is neither fanfare nor confession. It gives off a vibe of rigorous honesty. With lots of laughs." --Richard Corliss, Time Magazine
"A spare, unexpectedly resonant remembrance of things past…Martin's one true subject is the evolution of his comedy--the transcendent moments...A smart, gentlemanly, modest book…winning." --Jeff Giles, Entertainment Weekly, EW Pick: A
"A charming memoir tracking what the great comic characterizes as his 'war years.' Martin offers an eloquent and exacting account... [and] approaches his subjects with generosity, warmth and integrity." --Kirkus Reviews
"Sure to delight fans and create new ones." --Laura Mathews, Good Housekeeping
"What fun to discover the humble beginnings of some of his iconic personas...inspiring." --Rachel Rosenblit, Elle
"The archetypical story of the underdog's rise and a particularly American story...beautifully written, honest, engaging, and quietly brave." --Frederic Tuten, Bomb Magazine
"Son, you have an ob-leek sense of humor." --Elvis Presley

88% (5)
b? bên trong nhu v?y
b? bên trong nhu v?y
B? gift 7 mon c?a Lancome:cai nay t? du?c t?ng (Lancome t?ng nha...he..he..) ma h?u nhu mon nao t? cung co h?t rui k c?n dung t?i nen ban r? l?i cho b?n nao thich nha.m?y mon nay b?n nao xem qua la bit gia ban ? ngoai ra sao li?n nhe,m?i mon k co mon nao r? hon 100k dau B? g?m co: 1 Tui Lancome mau den,v?i m?m sang l?m,ben trong cung r?ng r?i tha h? d?ng d? make up,skin care di du l?ch ne,kich thu?c kho?ng ngang 23cm,cao 15cm ---> 100k -1 eye make up remove:t?y trang vung m?t 50ml --->100k -1 lipstick mau cream,mau nay nhu mau nude d?y ?,? ngoai ph?i hon 180k nhe --->100k -1 Mascara Hynose drama 4ml em nay ben nha Po ban 180k day ?,tuy mini nhung cung ch? thua full la m?y (full co 6ml thoi),mau den nhe,em nay dc dan tinh oanh gia cao l?m,t? thix mascara Lancome c?c ki --->130k -1 lip gloss mau Touch by light 10ml,em nay mau nhu vang xinh c?c ki --->100k -1 serum 15ml dong Absolute:em nay qua n?i ti?ng,dong du?ng da ch?ng lao hoa c?a LC --->120k -1 cream d?ng b? v?i serum 15g:h?p nay m?y nha khac ban toan hon 200k thoi d?y ?,15g thi dung lau l?m m?i h?t do. ---->150k
concert on the lawn.
concert on the lawn.
i took this at photo at my brother ben's concert. he plays the trumpet and he is in beginning band. i haven't uploaded in a while because i've been so busy. there is only one more full day of school and next week are exams.

ben eye make up
ben eye make up
100 Hymns of the Old Country Church [4cd's + 2dvd BOX Set]
I Would Not Be Denied Down By The Riverside Mine Eyes Have Seen The Glory Stand Up For Jesus Glory To His Name Praise My Soul The King Of Heaven I Love To Tell The Story His Eye Is On The Sparrow Standing On The Promises Shall We Gather At the River Satisfied Where The Soul Never Dies Count Your Blessings Near The Cross The Old Account Was Settled Long Ago Let the Lower Lights Be Burning Wonderful Words Of Life How Beautiful Heaven Must Be Tis So Sweet To Trust In Jesus Jesus Loves Me I Feel Like Travelin' On What A Friend We Have In Jesus Since Jesus Came Into My Heart There Is A Fountain Praise Him! Praise Him DISC 2: I Am Resolved The Eastern Gate Get Away Jordan I Am Thine O Lord Onward Christian Soldiers Bringing In The Sheaves Send The Light Life's Railway To Heaven Just Over In The Gloryland Amazing Grace Great Is Thy Faithfulness A Mighty Fortress Is Our God Give Me Oil In My Lamp Palms Of Victory Swing Low Sweet Chariot I Heard About A Stone Shoutin' Time Grace Greater Than All Our Sins God Bless America Christ The Lord Is Risen Today Oh What A Savior Keep On The Sunny Side Redeemed When I Survey The Wondrous Cross The Old Gospel Ship DISC 3: Daddy Sang Bass Keep On The Firing Line America Haven Of Rest My Hope Is Build / How Firm My Foundation Holy, Holy, Holy Cross Medley Farther Along Doxology He's Got The Whole World In His Hands When The Saints Go Marching In This Old House I'll Be A Witness There Is A River Stranger Of Galilee Room At The Cross Softly And Tenderly The Story Of Jesus Medley And He's Ever Interceding Some Glad Day Afterwhile Standing In The Need Of Prayer Oh Come Angel Band Sweet Hour Of Prayer In The Garden Blessed Be The Name Of The Lord DISC 4: When We All Get To Heaven Angels Watching Over Me Every Time I Feel The Spirit My Jesus I Love Thee Come Unto Me Just As I Am Oh, What A Happy Day He Keeps Me Singing Whispering Hope I Will Sing The Wondrous Story More About Jesus Led Out Of Bondage We'll Understand It Better By And