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Skin Makeup Tutorial

skin makeup tutorial
  • of or relating to tutors or tutoring; "tutorial sessions"
  • a session of intensive tuition given by a tutor to an individual or to a small number of students
  • A period of instruction given by a university or college tutor to an individual or very small group
  • A tutorial is one method of transferring knowledge and may be used as a part of learning. More interactive and specific than a book or a lecture; a tutorial seeks to teach by example and supply the information to complete a certain task.
  • An account or explanation of a subject, printed or on a computer screen, intended for private study
  • cosmetics applied to the face to improve or change your appearance
  • The composition or constitution of something
  • 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"
  • Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
  • The thin layer of tissue forming the natural outer covering of the body of a person or animal
  • The skin of a dead animal with or without the fur, used as material for clothing or other items
  • clamber: climb awkwardly, as if by scrambling
  • a natural protective body covering and site of the sense of touch; "your skin is the largest organ of your body"
  • A container made from the skin of an animal such as a goat, used for holding liquids
  • an outer surface (usually thin); "the skin of an airplane"
skin makeup tutorial - African American
African American Woman's Guide to Successful Make-up and Skin Care
African American Woman's Guide to Successful Make-up and Skin Care
This national best-seller is the most comprehensive book on make-up and skin care ever written for and about women of African descent. Called the Ultimate Guide to Successful Make-up and Skin Care for every woman of color who wants to look and feel her best, this 192-page book has a complete listing of cosmetic products, tools to use, and professional techniques to design your 'best' look, before and after pictures, instructional illustrations and a color chart. It is about the health and beauty of your skin, its maintenance, its treatment. This book is a handy reference for what to do, how to get the results you want, and what not to do for successful make-up and skin care. Several chapters are devoted to the care of the skin, including one chapter to help the man in your life with skin care, razor bumps and grooming.

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Pastel Blushing Face-up Tutorial
Pastel Blushing Face-up Tutorial
Basically, to make a face-up like this one, you need: *Avoid touching the face. Oils on your finger are NOT good for face-ups* 1: Two spongy eyeshadow applicators. 2: A little water 3: A set of oil free, dry pastels 4: A fine round paintbrush (up to a mil should suffice.) 5: A knife or other sharp edge to scrape your pastels 6: Clear or white mixing bowls (so you can see what color you're making) 7: Gummi eraser. *Always avoid touching the face* Your finger oils may change the outcome of your faceup! Certain parts might not blush right, MSC might not stick right.. etc 1: I start by mixing a few different colors of pastels together, test them on my arm (when mixed in the bowl, they look different than on skin or resin) I try a little pastel orange, a little pink. It got too orangey for me, so I added white, and then it was too pinky, so I added some light green! (If you ever do makeup on a person, you know green covers blemishes) I made a whole bunch of this color, and then split it up in three bowls. Then I slightly altered the color in those bowls, a little lighter, a little darker, and more red. 2: Test your colors on the nape of the neck. Be sure you have coated her well, and you should be able to wash right off. (don't brush into the surface hard, but gently brush it on) 3: Apply the lightest using the eyeshadow sponge applicator just above the eyelid, down the nose, under the nose, in the crevaces of ear, under the lips, and inside the fill of the lips. I apply gently, blow some off, then apply again, to even out the color. Blend well. If you apply too much, use the clean brush, to gently wipe away or blend in. 4:Follow with the middling color around the apples of the cheeks (you see where the cheeks pooch out on the bottom?) just go in a circular motion around those spots. I also do the tip of the nose (as you can tell it needs evening out, but I'll fix that) do the lips again, the ears. 5: Now I come in with a SMALL amount of water and the middling color. Make sure the color is VERY light. I fill the nostrils, I gently go into the crevaces of the ear. 6: Use the darker color now. Dip the tip of the eyeshadow brush (it helps if it's pointed a little, if not, use the paint brush) Go into the deeper part of the lips, and apply color there. You want to go over it a few times, apply, blowing excess powder off, blend, apply again. *TIP** When you apply the color for the lips, remember that when you apply the gloss - it will make the color look a little DARKER. Test this out on a white paper. 7: Next I'll mix the middling color and the darker color, do the same with the water as in 5, and gently apply thin lines down from the back of the parted lips to I'd say 3/4 down the lips. Be very careful, work slowly with this one. It's easy to mess up. I work with an extra fine round brush. Size 2/0 generally works for me (it's less than 1mm) Follow with an application of the middling cover all over the lips to even things out. I will go over this one again when I do the final painting. 8: Take a strong color like red orange or bright fuschia, like I used, and saturate the tip of the sponge brush with it. bring it on the inside of the eyes and go over the top and bottom of the eye hole. You can tell I was a little too heavy on the left side here, but that will be fixed. 9: Look over all of your face. Determine if it's even, well blended. Do the touch ups. 10: You thought you were done, didn't you? Now this is optional if you have a digital camera, but put your girl in a spot with a solid white or black (or any shade in between) background. Take a good, well lit photograph! Preferably no flash - daylight is good, turn up the exposure, but not the ISO because that'll make the photograph noisy, and you want this to be as detailed as possible. Now look at the photo on your computer. Take a good close look, because sometimes you see things with a digital photograph that you just miss when you're working on the doll. Plus it gives you a little time away to mull. 11: Do touch ups again! Coat with MSC, and finally, you're done!
Blonde Ambition
Blonde Ambition
My approach to beauty photography: 1. Cast a gorgeous model with FLAWLESS skin. This is non-negotiable. 2. Since beauty photography is so intimate, the model must feel comfortable with the photographer. Try to find a seasoned model who knows how to subtly vary her expression after each snap of the shutter. 3. Some direction may be required. It's always nice to hear feedback from the photographer. Feel free to prepare a mood board, show samples/tearsheets of the kind of look you desire, and be sure to tell the model when she looks good. If you're shooting digital, take a few pics and show her a couple of images on your camera. 4. Get the lighting right the first time. Try not to Photoshop the hell out of it. This includes skin (unless that's the look you're going for). 5. Many photographers/retouchers have various approaches to retouching skin, but the only advice that I have for you here is: don't use any of the blur tools. If you insist on ignoring this advice, then at least lower the opacity! Photographer: Amy Dunn Photo assistant: Jon S. Makeup artist: Diana Manzanares Hair: Sarah K. Model: Catherine New York City, 2008

skin makeup tutorial
skin makeup tutorial
About Face: Amazing Transformations Using the Secrets of the Top Celebrity Makeup Artist
About Face is a compendium of everything make-up artist Scott Barnes has learned during his career working with A-list celebrities including Jennifer Lopez, Gwyneth Paltrow, and Jennifer Aniston. About Face is packed with techniques for every area of makeup application. Part One focuses on dramatic makeovers of real women with a twist: each woman comes in looking the best she thinks she can look. The author then deconstructs and debunks their look taking them from attractive to amazing. Step-by-step photos outline makeup techniques and products while Scott provides commentary on how he pinpointed the woman’s strongest asset and built a look around it. Part Two highlights beauty rituals, must-have makeup items, and inner and outer preparations that a woman must embrace in order to look beautiful and radiate charisma. Part Three focuses on the celebrities Scott Barnes has worked with.