TOP 10 MAKEUP COMPANIES : TOP 10

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Top 10 Makeup Companies


top 10 makeup companies
    companies
  • (company) be a companion to somebody
  • Associate with; keep company with
  • (company) an institution created to conduct business; "he only invests in large well-established companies"; "he started the company in his garage"
  • (company) small military unit; usually two or three platoons
  • Accompany (someone)
    top 10
  • Top 10 is a superhero comic book limited series published by the America's Best Comics imprint of Wildstorm, itself an imprint of DC Comics.
  • Top 10 is a nightly countdown show on the NHL Network of anything hockey, from great performances to memorable moments, some of the most dramatic events in NHL history are ranked. It airs weekdays at 6 PM.
  • a tabulation of the Top 10 for every age 11 and older in  wevery event of all USA SWIMMING competition from the previous season. The short course "Top 16" are published in August and the long course "Top 16" are published every December.
    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"
  • Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
  • The composition or constitution of something
  • The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
  • cosmetics applied to the face to improve or change your appearance
  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
top 10 makeup companies - Floxite15x SUPERVISION
Floxite15x SUPERVISION Magnifying Mirror Light
Floxite15x SUPERVISION Magnifying Mirror Light
The Floxite 15x Supervision Mirror Magnifier is a 15x table-top magnifying mirror that is lighted to ensure you can see the tiniest details without eyeglasses. This magnifying mirror is made of distortion-free DFP glass (glare-free) to enable you to see the every part of your face with ease. The magnifying mirror has three lighting effects: Day/Office Light; Evening Light; and Soft/Spot Light. Perfect for make-up, tweezing, dental hygiene, and skin care. Also, great for traveling. Comes with AC adapter. Includes two (2) spare bulbs.

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Farewell Lily, I Hope you Lead a Good Life. - Midian City
Farewell Lily, I Hope you Lead a Good Life. - Midian City
[18:08] Lithia Nightfire walks upto the door keying in the code "Do not go beyond your requested actions Mr Rolf... if you wish to continue to keep your job, you will not act the hero, nor speak of what you see, is that understood?" She slides the door open walking inside looking at the locked up cells, wondering how they were fairing after last night [18:09] Adagio: would frown a little bit looking at the two. “alright now please try and remain civil with each other, and both of you, no hostilities of any kind towards anyone. Verbal abuse WILL be tolerated though.” Her voice would be icy and her features lacking emotion as her hand would curl around her sword. [18:09] Fluffy Snoodle lays on the floor in her own vomit still, makeup smearded over ehr face. She probably looked dead aside from her shallow breathing. Out cold. [18:10] Adagio: would frown a little it. “Draven stand over in the corner if you would while Lithia opens the cage.” [18:11] Lily Lowtide looks up to the people who had entered, her vision a bit blurred. She had honestly thought she was going to get tested on again, so she pushes herself into the corner of her cage. [18:11] Cells whispers: Selection Timeout. To make a new selection, please bring up another menu. [18:12] Draven Rolf stepped up to the cage that contained Lily only briefly looking to Fluff "Right..." he stod back next to the maching taking large heavy breaths ready to spring into action for better or worse "Lets make this quick..." [18:12] Aylin Daviau arched a brow...."Please all stand back so Dr Nightfire may do her job" she says, wondering why everyone was heaped around the cages in the first place. [18:13] Adagio: would move into postion between teh cage and Draven her ahnd still on her blade. [18:14] Lily Lowtide heard Draven's voice and let out a relieved sigh. She puts her hand through Fluff's cage and nudges her. "Hey, Fluff. We're getting out of here." She didn't know yet that Fluffy wouldn't be able to come. [18:15] Fluffy Snoodle lays there limp, everything inside of her on fire still. She didn't hear any voices or feel the nudge. Like I said, out cold. [18:15] Lithia Nightfire shakes her head at Lily's comment "Ms Fluffy is not going anywhere Ms Lily... only you are to be released...." [18:16] Aylin Daviau only sighed..her attention shifted rather quickly to Lithia, watching her momentarily she hardly moved "Who autherised the release of the detainee exactly?" she asked, her voice hardening notacably she faced all those present then, almost feeling her body tense "Such autherisation was never given, is that understood?" [18:17] Lily Lowtide blinks up at Lith, letting out a growl. She now reaches for Fluffy's hand, and pushes herself even farther back into the cage. "I'm not going anywhere without my friends." No time to be the hero, Lily! [18:17] Adagio: would frown a little bit. "Doctor Parkin authorized the relase." she'd frown a little bit and draw her sword using her distinctive underhanded grip. [18:20] Lithia Nightfire turns to Aylin "Dr Parkin ordered me to release Ms Lily after Mr Rolf attacked me in the lab... He did not even approach me to speak, instead violently acting on his animal nature... I am sorry Ms Daviau... I would not have done such if I were not forced to...." She frowns a bit, brining back bad memories of her past [18:20] Draven Rolf glared at Aylin,she hadn't heard him of what he stated before so he didn't raise his voice "Tempest...The girl in that cell there belongs to me...She has emotional value." that sounded pretty messed up, but it was true to an extent "I told Lithia that she was offlimits...as well as Temp and Lek." he kept taking those slow breaths "I want her back." [18:22] Lily Lowtide keeps a hold on Fluffy's hand, growling in both pain and annoyance as she looked at the people around her. Of course she wanted to get out of here, but she didn't want to leave Fluffy and Amara behind. [18:22] Fluffy Snoodle dry heaves and grips at Lilys hand though she wasnt sure at the time who exactly it was, and frankly. She didn't care. She had nothing left in her, no tears, nothing to puke up...nothing. She'd just lay there in that pile of vomit and blood. [18:24] Aylin Daviau actually felt her fists clench..furling and unfurling as they rest by her sides "She does NOT have such authority......tell me, when is it I informed anyone of her being able to do such?" she asked and yes she was pissed because if her partner was autherising to release detainees behind her back then what else had she been doing, she wasnt however angry at those in the room, it was simply an outlet for such...she forced herself to calm down "No such orders are to be made without my go ahead, do I make myself perfectly clear?" she asked....hearing Draven then she arched a
Francine du Plessix Gray
Francine du Plessix Gray
Paxton

Francine du Plessix Gray

May 10, 2005
Golden Couple's Daughter Recalls Life Without Glitter

By MICHIKO KAKUTANI

THEM
A Memoir of Parents
By Francine du Plessix Gray
529 pages. Illustrated. Penguin Press. $29.95.

Oscar Wilde famously wrote: "children begin by loving their parents; as they grow older they judge them; sometimes they forgive them."

In an arresting new memoir, "Them," Francine du Plessix Gray somehow manages to juggle all three sentiments at once. Her book paints a vivid, often harrowing portrait of her formidable mother and her equally formidable stepfather, and the remarkable trajectory of their lives, which took them from Revolutionary Russia to Vichy France to post-World War II New York.

She unflinchingly recounts both the hardships they sustained in war-torn Europe and the selfishness they displayed in their relentless pursuit of social success in Manhattan. She chronicles their generosity and fickleness, their charm and perfidy and often appalling narcissism. And she charts the emotional costs that their glittering, seigniorial existence exacted from them - and from their relatives and friends.

She was Tatiana du Plessix, the former muse of the Russian poet Vladimir Mayakovsky - an imperious, larger-than-life woman who liked to claim direct descent from Genghis Khan and whose presence, her daughter writes, "had the psychic impact of a can of Mace." She would come to preside over a soignee hat empire at Saks Fifth Avenue and become one of the smart set's most imperious arbiters.

He was Alexander Liberman, another emigre - the son of Russia's leading authority on lumber and his brazen, libertine wife. After his father appealed to Lenin for permission to leave the country, Alexander used his impressive array of talents, his mastery of three languages and his not inconsiderable charm to quickly make a name for himself in Paris, becoming the assistant art editor of France's most illustrious magazine at 19. His steady ascent would continue in New York, where he eventually became editorial director of the Conde Nast publishing empire.

What is so astonishing about Ms. Gray's memoir is its completely stereoscopic vision: her ability to wield the cool detachment of a biographer (using skills she honed in earlier books about Simone Weil and the Marquis de Sade) while simultaneously drawing upon a daughter's heated reservoirs of memory and emotion.

As a reporter, she painstakingly reconstructs the vanished worlds that her mother and stepfather traversed, and she talks with former associates who recall the couple's cruel capacity to exploit - and later dump - friends who could be socially useful.

At the same time, Ms. Gray is able to write about Alex's "resourcefulness and prodigality," the sense she had as a young girl in occupied France that he would take care of her and her mother. She writes about her mother's bravery and cunning in helping the family elude the Nazis and eventually escape to the United States. She describes the "wordless reverence" she felt in looking at her mother sitting at her vanity table as she applied her makeup. And she captures the care that Alex could take in going over her schoolwork, quizzing her about literature and history.

But the young Francine's yearning for attention from her mother and stepfather would be betrayed again and again. Once in America, Alex and Tatiana became so wrapped up in each other and their mutual ambitions that they frequently sent Francine off to live with relatives or friends, leaving her to wonder why she had been exiled from their lives. They were out on the town five nights out of six; "it is absolutely essential to our careers, darling," her mother breathily explained. Even Christmas turned into "yet one more occasion to heighten their status in society" with big, glitzy parties that included the likes of Salvador Dali, Janet Gaynor, Claudette Colbert, Irene Dunne, Christian Dior, Clement Greenberg and Harold Rosenberg. No one seemed to notice that Francine rarely ate breakfast and barely touched the dinners left each night by the housekeeper - until anemia and malnutrition were diagnosed when she was 11.

There is lots of raw, emotional pain in this volume, but it is filtered through a prism of wistful reminiscence and a longing on Ms. Gray's part to comprehend her parents - to understand how the very qualities that enabled her mother and stepfather to survive the upheavals of the Russian Revolution and invent a new life for themselves in America were also qualities that made them selfish, willful, hard-hearted and steely in their ambitions. She is clear-sighted about the byzantine emotional arithmetic of her family and the psychological fallout of her parents' penchant for emotional circumlocution.

Although Alex doted on Tatiana, catering to her every whim (including her demand in later years for growing amo

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