HOW TO DO CRAZY MAKE UP - HOW TO DO

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How To Do Crazy Make Up


how to do crazy 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"
  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
  • The composition or constitution of something
  • The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
  • 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"
    how to
  • Practical advice on a particular subject; that gives advice or instruction on a particular topic
  • A how-to or a how to is an informal, often short, description of how to accomplish some specific task. A how-to is usually meant to help non-experts, may leave out details that are only important to experts, and may also be greatly simplified from an overall discussion of the topic.
  • Providing detailed and practical advice
  • (How To’s) Multi-Speed Animations
    crazy
  • A mentally deranged person
  • brainsick: affected with madness or insanity; "a man who had gone mad"
  • someone deranged and possibly dangerous
  • foolish; totally unsound; "a crazy scheme"; "half-baked ideas"; "a screwball proposal without a prayer of working"
how to do crazy make up - Crayola Glow
Crayola Glow Station can create with Light!
Crayola Glow Station can create with Light!
The Crayola Glow Station lets kids create cool, glowing masterpieces using a glow-in-the-dark, poster-sized canvas and one Light Wand with crystal-tip attachment for magical coloring effects. Supplies include 2 stencil sheets, 13 stencil "light-resist" shapes, 2 light texture sheets and one dry erase broadline marker.

The award-winning Crayola Glow Station empowers kids to create incredible illustrations in a whole new way -- with light! The Glow Station is the place for kids to become glow-in-the-dark artists -- using a light wand and stencils to make luminous illustrations on the glow canvas. Drawing with the wand encourages kids to use the artistic and fine-motor skills they've started learning in school. Recommended for children ages six and up, this activity center is a fun way to create, alone or with a friend.

Glow Station
Ages: 6+

Requires:
3 "AAA" batteries (not included)





What We Think

Fun factor:
Durability:
Ease of assembly:
Educational factor:
Novelty factor:

The Good: Glow-in-the-dark fun with loads of ways to play and create.

The Challenging: Stencils not as stimulating as freehand drawing.

In a Nutshell: Glowing canvas with light wand lets kids make amazing luminous creations.






The Glow Station comes with plenty of stencils and texture sheets for your child to experiment with. View larger.


Using the light wand, kids can create luminous, glow-in-the-dark drawings.
View larger.

Award-winning Design: Kids and Parents Agree
A 2009 Winner of the Oppenheim Toy Portfolio Platinum Best Toy Award, the Crayola Glow Station is a hit with kids and adults. Kids will love watching as their ideas literally come to light on the canvas. And parents will love how it works the imagination without creating a giant mess. It even helps cleans up after itself: Over time the light drawings magically disappear from the glow canvas, making room for more glow-in-the-dark works of art!
The perfect poster size for creating and displaying drawings, the glow canvas hangs well from a wall or bedroom door. The darker the location, the better it is for glowing. Made from durable blue plastic, the top and bottom of the canvas provide spaces for everything, including stencil-sheet hooks and holders for the light wand, crystal tip, and stencil shapes. And when it's time to be put away, the canvas rolls up for easy storage.
Start from Scratch or Take Some Pointers
Packed with stencils and texture sheets, the Glow Station gives kids lots of places and ideas to start. Stencil sheets and shapes of animals and space objects let kids trace with the glowing light wand.
With the light texture sheets, they can give these shapes -- and their own creations -- lifelike effects, like spider webs and exotic animal prints. Of course, it's also fun to use the light wand to make luminous freehand drawings. Or, with the crystal tip attachment, create sparkling stars.
Ready, Set, Glow!
The Crayola Glow Station stands out from ordinary glow-in-the-dark toys. Not only does it glow exceptionally well, but it encourages kids to play, use imagination, and create art in new ways. While the texture sheets give a cool dimension to stencil tracings, it's just as much fun -- and less cumbersome -- to draw freehand on the glow canvas. But with so many options, kids won't ever have to choose just one way to create with light.
What's in the Box
Glow station light canvas, light wand with crystal attachment, 2 stencil sheets, 13 stencil tracer shapes, and 2 light texture sheets.

84% (10)
How Could I?!?!?!
How Could I?!?!?!
I've been having trouble with mice. *yuck* (Just to warn you - this is a long description / explanation / story / tail to this photo... please try to follow along!! =) I love old buildings yet I hate them because they always have nooks and crannies that you have no idea about until you have little visitors in the night... Anyway, somewhere underneath one of my kitchen cabinets is an opening. This little guy got in last night. Thankfully I have some 'Have-A-Heart' type traps and I caught him. I put him outside my kitchen door and watched him trying to make his way down the stairway to the ground. The stairway is open and I think he got too scared to go down them or something. He got up on the part of the rail that runs near the steps and goes from larger post to larger post and when he reached the larger post, he couldn't go around it. He went up and down the rail trying to figure out how to go around the larger posts. He couldn't figure it out and he hunkered down in a little ball right next to one of the smaller rails. (OK, I know I'm talking a lot about rails and posts but I have no idea what to call them otherwise!! Please try to follow me and my wordy tale!!) He looked so sad / cute, I grabbed my camera and took a photo (not that good, I know!). I went back inside and waited awhile and then checked on him again. I wanted to make sure he made it down and wherever he would go for safety. It was *so* cold!! And, if you look closely, somehow he appears to have gotten wet / damp. I felt horrible!!! He seemed like he was kind of shaking from the cold and his little fur was sort of blowing in the wind. I tried coaxing him down the stairs and I really thought about taking him down them myself... except they were covered in ice (I don't use them - they're just there for emergencies mostly) and I'm very clumsy (I've fallen down them before!! They're probably 15 feet high (I think I've counted 19 steps from the bottom to the top) and I didn't want to fall down them with a mouse in my hands at 1 or 2am. So, I went back inside to try to figure out what to do. I thought about putting a box outside the door with stuff for him to cover himself up with to keep warm but I doubt that would have worked. It was really cold!! Then I thought about putting him in a box and bringing him inside but taping it all up so he wouldn't be able to get out. I wasn't sure about the box, as I know they can chew through stuff fairly easily... so I tried finding a container that wouldn't be so easy to chew. All I came up with was a plastic container sort of like a baby wipe dispenser thingy. I poked some major holes in it (but not too major as I didn't want him to be able to get out!!) and I put some plastic gloves on that I have (I wasn't going to touch with my bare hands!!) and I went outside. He was still shivering against the post. =( I was able to catch him and put him in the container. Then I brought him inside and set it on the floor and started taping it a little - just to be safe. I don't know if you could call it 'reason' but something came over me and I just thought, 'This is stupid. Why are you doing this? Why bring him back in the house? What are you going to do with him?' and tons of other questions... Don't let my Dad know... but I ended up letting the little guy go... back under the cabinet. I know!!! It's gross!! I just felt so bad for him!!! He was so pathetic!!! And I got thinking about his family and how they'd probably miss him and wonder where he was... 'He went out for dinner.... and he just... never... *sniff* came... *sob* home.... *wail*!!' I couldn't do it!! I am not made for this!! When I was little, I hated to throw my banana peels away because I was afraid they'd get lonely or miss me (I know!! What does that tell you about me?!?!?!) so you can't expect me to put a living, breathing animal out in the cold, cold snow!! I just can't do it!! *sigh* OK, let it rip. Tell me how crazy I am to let him go... I can take it (I think... I hope!!) I'm just a mega softy.... =(
Crazy swatch. (C365:171) [Jun 22, 08]
Crazy swatch. (C365:171) [Jun 22, 08]
Neckties have lots of parts one discovers after dismantling fifty of them... There's the decorative silk outer shell made of lots of fabric, but cut on the bias. Some of this, combined with black Moda cotton might become a thousand pyramids. And there is a silk lining inside the tips. As these linings piled up I kept wondering if there was something I could do with it. The answer: crazy quilt! In about an hour this morning, I: --finally figured out how to foundation piece, --figured out how to access the few decorative stitches available on my machine, and --completed an all-cotton crazy swatch that is foundation pieced onto muslin and feather-stitched. Later today, I shall try to make a silk crazy swatch.

how to do crazy make up
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