Dramatic Eye Make Up Tips - Make Up For Ever Blush.

Dramatic Eye Make Up Tips

dramatic eye make up tips
  • (of an event or circumstance) Sudden and striking
  • Exciting or impressive
  • sensational in appearance or thrilling in effect; "a dramatic sunset"; "a dramatic pause"; "a spectacular display of northern lights"; "it was a spectacular play"; "his striking good looks always created a sensation"
  • Of or relating to drama or the performance or study of drama
  • used of a singer or singing voice that is marked by power and expressiveness and a histrionic or theatrical style; "a dramatic tenor"; "a dramatic soprano"
  • suitable to or characteristic of drama; "a dramatic entrance in a swirling cape"; "a dramatic rescue at sea"
    make up
  • 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
  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
  • 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"
  • 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"
  • (tip) gratuity: a relatively small amount of money given for services rendered (as by a waiter)
  • Give (someone) a sum of money as a way of rewarding them for their services
  • Predict as likely to win or achieve something
  • (tip) the extreme end of something; especially something pointed
  • (tip) cause to tilt; "tip the screen upward"
  • Look at or watch closely or with interest
  • the organ of sight
  • good discernment (either visually or as if visually); "she has an eye for fresh talent"; "he has an artist's eye"
  • look at

Bush-Stone Curlew Cairns
Bush-Stone Curlew Cairns
BUSH STONE -CURLEW Burhinus grallarius: It was surprising to get photos of these birds because they are very elusive, run very fast and are mostly active at night. For some reason these were living in a friend’s yard and I was able to get relatively close to them in the day. They have very penetrating eyes. Here is some information about them:-

INTRODUCTION:- The haunting, eerie, mournful sounds heard at night in coastal Australia are the cries of the Bush Stone-curlew. Stone-curlews belong to Family Burhinidae represented throughout the world by nine species. Two species in this family are found in Australia, one from each genus: The Bush Stone-curlew and the Beach Stone-curlew (Esacus neglectus).

The Bush Stone-curlew, also known as Bush Thick-knee, Southern Stone-curlew,Southern Stone-plover, Weeloo, Willaroo, Angelbird and Scrub curlew, was once found across much of Australia except for very arid regions and heavily forested areas. It is now rare to totally extinct in closely settled parts of Australia and dwindling n numbers elsewhere. In some states it is listed as vulnerable or threatened. Ground-feeding, ground-nesting woodland birds that are larger than 500g are the bird species most endangered in Australia and the Bush Stone-curlew fits every one of these criteria. This bird is the emblem of the Moorabool Shire in Victoria because "Mooroobool " is local Aboriginal dialect for 'the place of the curlew' or the voice of the curlew'. But for the last 50 years curlews have not been seen there.

INDENTIFICATION:- Bush Stone-curlews are nocturnal, cryptic and very well camouflaged. They are fairly large, ground-feeding, ground-nesting woodland birds. Adult total length is 55-60 cm.,wingspan 80-105 cm. and weight 550-750g. They stand at around 50cm and when sitting are about 30cm high. The dark grey bill is 5-6cm long, thick and straight. Curlews have large yellow eyes, a long a long neck, camouflaged grey-brown upper parts with bold black streaks and cream under parts. Their long legs are thin and delicate with thick knees which they fold backwards when sitting. Their three front toes show traces of webbing but there is no hind toe. Ecologically they behave like woodland birds while technically they are classified as waders and therefore possibly do not breed until they are 2-3 years old. There is no known way of sexing Bush Stone-curlews externally; so far a blood test is the safest and most reliable method.

BEHAVIOUR:- Curlew presence is most often indicated by their wailing calls after dusk. They are most active from dusk to early morning and are particularly active on moonlit nights. Their eerie cry is persistent during mating and nesting time and when rain is about. Those wailing, screaming, haunting cries signify disturbance, danger, communication, territorial disputes or the loss of an offspring or partner. Curlews can fight fiercely for various reasons, pinning the opponent to the ground, attacking it on the neck, the back, between the wings, or grabbing it by the tail and swirling it around. At times they kneecap their opponent.

They fly only when frightened, to gain a better feeding ground or to socialise. They are shy and watchful, moving slowly with their heads outstretched. They run a short distance, stop peer and flick their tails then repeat the process again and again. Their resting positions are standing on one leg, sitting or lying stretched flat.

HABITAT:- During the day curlews normally shelter on the ground in lightly timbered habitats among fallen tree debris where their mottled plumage forms camouflage and the open terrain offers good visibility. They need this type of habitat with sparse grass cover and abundant fallen tree litter for feeding and roosting. Curlews are not usually found in grasses higher than themselves. Some native grasses do grow tall but not densely and this allows the birds to see predators. Curlews mainly inhabit lowland open forest, woodland and sandy creek beds but they are also on golf courses, in parks and many other locations.

DIET:- Curlews eat a variety of foods such as crustaceans, grasshoppers, spiders, lizards, centipedes, snails, small frogs, small reptiles, ground beetles, crickets, caterpillars, seeds and small fruits. They only eat what is on the surface and do not scratch for food.

BREEDING:- Curlews breed between July and February. Breeding birds strongly defend their territory but at other times of the year are non-territorial. Nests are consistently located in relatively open areas on bare ground, often surrounded by a few sticks, leaves and small stones. This enables the sitting bird to achieve good ground vision in all directions. The same nesting sites are reused in successive years but may be abandoned if surrounding grass becomes too tall or disturbance is too severe.

They usually lay two eggs directly on the ground. These are mottled grey-brown the size of large hens eggs. They are l
The scene of the ambush
The scene of the ambush
This is the latest landmark in Mooncoin parish. This fine sculpture was placed into position on Saturday last near Sinnotts Cross in Mooncoin. (Details of the sculpture a bit later) Sinnots Cross Ambush During the War of Independence, the 9th Battalion of the Kilkenny Brigade IRA consisted of farmers and labourers, mostly in their mid twenties, and few of whom had any military experience. Indeed, before the ambush at Sinnott’s Cross, in June 1921, possibly the only two rebels with any experience of warfare, guerrilla or otherwise, were James ‘The Solider’ Walsh (a signal officer) and Phil Henebery, both of whom had fought with the British army during the Great War. The Battalion Quartermaster, Ted Moore (Rathcurby) would often recall that, if it hadn’t been for Henebery’s military experience during the ambush, all would have been lost for the rebels. As we shall see later, both of these men (Moore and Henebery) played a particular role in the ambush, although we cannot say with any certainty just what it was that Henebery did, to deserve the accolade. Although ‘Big’ Pat Walsh (Clogga) was generally regarded as being the O/C of the Battalion, and although many later thought that either himself or Dick Brennan (Knockanure) was in charge at Sinnott’s Cross, it would seem that it was actually Ned ‘na Coille’ Walsh (Portnascully) who led the men on that day. Our information comes from an interview with Martin Murphy (Grange), done some time in the 1960’s, when he said “The man in charge was Ned ‘na Coille’ Walsh although some others thought later that Dick Brennan was in charge. Ted Moore was Quartermaster”. Build-up to the Ambush The seeds of the ambush were sown some six months earlier, when the Dublin High Command made efforts to increase republican activity all over the country. They were concerned at the pressure that was being put on Cork and Tipperary and wanted to force the British to spread their resources. This resulted in a visit to Mooncoin by the legendary Ned Alyward of Callan. Aylward was a veteran of the Hugginstown and Nile-Mile-House ambushes and had taken part in the dramatic escape from Garryricken House a month earlier. In April, and following the Moonarch Wood ambush, Aylward travelled south where he encouraged the 9th Battalion to ambush a cycle patrol of Royal Irish Constabulary and Black & Tans. At the time, there were two patrols in the area. The first came from Lower Kilmacow, passed through Upper Kilmacow and continued on to Clogga Creamery. Here, they would meet a similar patrol, which came from Fiddown, through Cloncunny and Sinnott’s Cross. The two patrols would stop and talk to each other for a while, swapping stories and sharing cigarettes, then return to their respective barracks in Kilmacow and Fiddown. It was the ‘Kilmacow’ patrol, which Aylward suggested they ambush and he inspected a site between Upper and Lower Kilmacow. Several of the local IRA refused to carry out this ambush however, on the basis that they needed more time to prepare. Aylward promised that they could keep any arms that they captured, but Ted Moore and Jack ‘na Coille’ Walsh in particular, were adamant in their refusal. Aylward left the area shortly after and returned to the fight in West Kilkenny. He would not have to wait long for the Mooncoin men to act however and they must have begun their preparation shortly after. The local IRA certainly needed time to prepare. They had little or no ammunition and only a few shotguns to take on the heavily armed Crown forces. To make matters worse, they would have had only the barest of military training. As can be imagined, the first priority was to secure ammunition. They made buckshot cartridges by mixing powder from rifle bullets and cut up nails and steel. In order to hide the ammunition, Jack Larressy (of Larressy’s Shop in Clogga) constructed a timber box within which the ammunition was placed and subsequently hidden in the bogs in Clogga. In later years, Jack would recall that the timber he had used was from his shop, and had the words ‘Laressy’s Shop’ printed on it. If the British ever found the box, they wouldn’t have had far to look to know who had made it. A further problem was to ensure that the British troops would actually arrive, as the rebels did not want to wait for several hours in a ditch, before realising that there would be no one to ambush. As has been said earlier, there were two established patrols in the area. However, the British would frequently alter their routine, sometimes not coming at all. As Jack ‘na Coille’ recalled some forty years later ‘the military and RIC were stationed in Fiddown and in Kilmacow. A patrol passed occasionally from Piltown to Clogga. That was their route. We knew the times they passed. Sometimes it would be at 6 or 7 a.m. but it was always before dinnertime or earlier’. As things turned out, the British did not arrive ‘before dinnertime or earlier’ and the men had to wait until approximately 3 o’c

dramatic eye make up tips