The joker no make up : Make up winx

The Joker No Make Up

the joker no make up
    make up
  • 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 combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
  • The composition or constitution of something
  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
  • 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"
  • an inconspicuous clause in a document or bill that affects its meaning in a way that is not immediately apparent; "when I demanded my money he showed me the joker in the contract"
  • A person who is fond of joking
  • A foolish or inept person
  • A playing card, typically bearing the figure of a jester, used in some games as a wild card
  • a person who enjoys telling or playing jokes
  • a person who does something thoughtless or annoying; "some joker is blocking the driveway"
the joker no make up - Deluxe Joker
Deluxe Joker Make up Kit with Wig
Deluxe Joker Make up Kit with Wig
Batman Dark Knight Costume Accessories
(Item #BTMN103-NO)
In stock, ready to ship!
This is a BRAND NEW Accessory in its original packaging. It is an officially licensed product (we only sell the ‘real deal‘, no imitations).
This makeup kit includes the wig, one tube water washable white cream makeup, one small black makeup stick, one large red makeup stick, mouth scars and face adhesive.
This is an officially licensed Dark Knight item.
We DO combine shipping! So you will save money on shipping for each additional item you purchase.

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The Dark Knight (Christopher Nolan, 2008)
The Dark Knight (Christopher Nolan, 2008)
The Dark Knight: Action. Starring Christian Bale, Heath Ledger, Aaron Eckhart and Maggie Gyllenhaal. Directed by Christopher Nolan. Rather than have everyone skip ahead, first let's talk about Heath Ledger. He's the linchpin of "The Dark Knight," and he's terrific. Director Christopher Nolan wanted to make an action movie that was different from other action movies - darker, more twisted, more despairing, more bleak - and he has mostly succeeded in this latest Batman installment. He can thank Ledger for a lot of that. "The Dark Knight" rides on Ledger's performance as the Joker. So does a lot of audience hope, and that's another element at work here. There has never been a situation quite like this: Audiences for the biggest blockbuster of the summer are flooding in, not just hoping an actor will be good but also expecting and needing him to be absolutely amazing. They want something profound, to put alongside Ledger's Ennis in "Brokeback Mountain." They want the fabled gift that arrives six months after the loved one's death. Ledger's performance can't live up to that. Perhaps no performance ever could, but especially in this case, with the limits built into the role. Nolan and his collaborators set out to deepen the action-movie form, but the Joker remains in essence a great comic book character, not Iago (or even Javier Bardem in "No Country for Old Men"). Nor will audiences find some of the other things they may be unconsciously looking for - a valedictory aspect or a suggestion that the role was eating the actor alive. The truth is, Ledger's death was a surprise to everybody, and "The Dark Knight" neither hints at it nor makes sense of it. Nothing could. But shelve those outsize expectations, and, suddenly, Ledger's performance opens up. He comes onscreen and electrifies the movie. With his smeared lipstick and painted white face, he is every clown who ever terrified a child. He speaks in a measured, Middle American accent, enunciating his words carefully, a voice that could tell bedtime stories in hell. (He seems, actually, to be imitating Al Franken.) His simplicity is fascinating, and as the movie goes on, that simplicity in itself becomes genuinely frightening. One shot, in particular, crystallizes everything that Ledger and Nolan were working for in "The Dark Knight." It's a shot that deserves to be anthologized, YouTube-ized and immortalized: The Joker is in the foreground, walking toward the camera, playing (and really, that's the only word) with a bomb detonator. Huge explosions are going on behind him as he walks toward us, stiff and happy and hobbling, like a toddler. He's a child, and this is pure id. At the heart of existence isn't creation, but chaos. Not everything in "The Dark Knight" lives up to or even serves such moments of grim clarity. In many ways, and certainly more than "Batman Begins," "The Dark Knight" takes the form of a standard-issue action movie. It's a little too long (though never boring) and confusingly (though beautifully) shot. It's overly plotted and has too much rapid-fire cutting. Nolan had big ambitions for the movie, but before he made "The Dark Knight" into a smart action film, he wanted to make sure it functioned perfectly well as a dumb one. He could have compromised less, and should have. Still, he has taken on a serious subject and a genuine fear. If "The Dark Knight" is about anything, it's about civic catastrophe and the fragility of our institutions in the face of blind, consuming evil. The evil is the Joker, and no one knows what to do about him - not the good guys, like Batman (Christian Bale) or the new district attorney, Harvey Dent (Aaron Eckhart), and not even the bad guys, like the mob boss played by Eric Roberts. The Joker doesn't play by the usual rules, because he isn't motivated by self-interest. In the words of Alfred the Butler (Michael Caine), he "just wants to see the world burn." This time out, Bale is almost a mere member of the ensemble, the first among equals that includes Morgan Freeman as Bruce Wayne's operations chief and Gary Oldman as Lt. Gordon. Skillfully, the movie shifts our attention to Eckhart, who, as Gotham's idealistic young crime buster, has the movie's most involved journey. As our focus shifts, so does that of Bruce Wayne's sweetheart, Rachel (Maggie Gyllenhaal), who sees in Harvey the possibility of a stable, happy life. With its frenetic pace and its many concessions to blockbuster formula, "The Dark Knight" is by no means a complete success. But the more it reveals its dark heart, the better it gets, and at times it seems just a step away from achieving something extraordinary. In the end, it's no leap forward, but it's certainly a step in the right direction: an action blockbuster extravaganza that's sadder than sad and never pretends otherwise. -- Advisory: Some of the special effects
"You won't kill me out of some misplaced sense of self-righteousness. And I won't kill you because you're just too much fun. I think you and I are destined to do this forever."
"You won't kill me out of some misplaced sense of self-righteousness. And I won't kill you because you're just too much fun. I think you and I are destined to do this forever."
"It was a very great challenge for Heath. He's extremely original, extremely frightening, tremendously edgy. A very young character, a very anarchic presence that taps into a lot of our basic fears and panic." ~ (Christopher Nolan, director of The Dark Knight, on Heath Ledger's Joker) "I like to do something I fear. I like to set up obstacles and defeat them. I like to be afraid of the project. I always am. When I get cast in something, I always believe I shouldn't have been cast. I fooled them again. I can't do it. I don't know how to do it. There's a huge amount of anxiety that drowns out any excitement I have toward the project." ~ Heath Ledger "... No amount of money changes what I do between 'action' and 'cut'. ... Before I got into the industry, I never imagined I'd have anywhere near the money I have now. ... I don’t need any more. It's not that I don’t want the money, it's just that I would have been really happy sitting on a beach or surfing every morning. ... I never had money, and I was very happy without it. When I die, my money's not gonna come with me. My movies will live on – for people to judge what I was as a person. I just want to stay curious." ~ (Heath Ledger in The Daily Telegraph, Nov 2007) ~ o ~ The picture is of the stunning Bank Robber version of the HOT TOYS Joker action figure that I've pre-ordered back in August and which finally arrived. What a great Christmas present it is! :) It's good to have both the first and this Bank Robber version because not only does the new figure sport a new and improved headmold with an even closer resemblance to Heath Ledger's Joker from The Dark Knight than before, it's also masterfully painted and detailed in the face unlike any Joker figure on the market. His smudgy and running make-up, the puffy facial scars, the realistic wetness of his eyes (so life-like!), the movie accurate outfit and shoes and not to mention the goodies like the clown mask, bag, gun, shot gun, wad of cash and other extras, are all beautiful and little works of art. Just looking at the figure makes me relive the movie's 6 min prologue sequence that I've been obsessing over with other fans since it aired before the premiere of I Am Legend back in December 2007. It was a great idea on The Dark Knight director Nolan's part to promote his movie this way and to build up the unbelievable hype that will be talked about for many years to come. When the movie was released half a year later, the fans who've seen the prologue already, as well as anyone who did a little research online in the months before the premiere, knew of the surprise reveal at the end of the sequence... One of the masked clowns robbing the bank is the Joker himself and he's not sharing his money with anyone! Bang, bang, bang! Edited background is from The Dark Knight movie. HEATH ♥.

the joker no make up
the joker no make up
McDonald's McFlurry Maker
Create and enjoy your own McDonald's McFlurry without leaving home. Just add cream (not included) and a packet of ice cream powder to the inner canister. Then add ice and salt (not included) to the outside canister and stir. Place the special McFlurry cup under the tap and voila! You're ready to add your favorite treats, mix it up and enjoy your creamy creation. Have fun experimenting with different mix-ins, too. McFlurry Maker comes with canister, stirrer, extruding tool, cup with cover, two packages of ice cream powder, two packages of treats and a McDonald's coupon. Refills sold separately. Each packet makes one serving.
Named one of the hottest toys of the year by "U.S. A. Today."

Do your kids have a hankering for a McFlurry soft serve treat? Forget about having to head to the McDonald’s drive-through window. This battery-free McFlurry Maker lets you make these tasty desserts right from home. Once assembled, kids pour half-and-half cream and a packet of McFlurry dessert mix into the metal canister, add the mixing fin and lid, and then pack ice cubes, salt, and warm water around the canister. Kids then attach the lid and handle and mix the contents for about 5 minutes until the ingredients reach a soft consistency. The plunger attachment goes on next and dispenses the McFlurry into a waiting cup, where all there is left to do is add sprinkles and stir. The kit comes with a McFlurry cup with lid, a spoon for stirring, two packets of dessert mix, and two packets of rainbow sprinkles. Refill ingredient packs are sold separately. The dessert maker must be completely disassembled after each use for cleaning and has many small parts that are not dishwasher-safe, which is a bit of an inconvenience. Smaller children will absolutely need a parent’s help to set up and break down this kitchen gadget for each use. --Cristina Vaamonde