From March 24-25, catwalk shows will be held at the Council House, Old Market Square, for the new-look Nottingham in Fashion.

Showcasing key spring and summer trends from a selection of city shops and designers, the event replaces last year’s Fashion Week, which took place in April and was hosted by Beeston-born BBC Radio 1 DJ Alice Levine.

This year events will run across two days with free tickets available from the Its In Nottingham website.

National brands and department stores will collaborate with local independents, including Gigi Bottega, in Flying Horse Walk, and Stick and Ribbon, in Bridlesmith Gate, to provide clothes for the style presentations.

Shows will present three key themes, including ‘From Campus to Club’, ‘From Desk to Dinner’ and ‘Style Classics’, which aim to suit all fashion tastes and budgets.

A fashion bus will be parked in Old Market Square offering free mini treatments and makeovers from Urban Decay and Nottingham salon Beauty Temple, on Queen Street.

Makeup demonstrations and masterclasses will be held at city centre locations, with local stylists on hand to offer advice.

Nottinghamshire image consultant Kimmy Rolfe will be styling and presenting the catwalk shows.

She said: “This year we have identified three different audiences and tailored the shows to suit each taste.

“People will learn how to mix and match styles and be creative with trends – from fuchsia and florals, to sportswear, ruffles and metallics.

“I think the new location will give the show a different edge. It’s very intimate and high-end fashion which will make it an amazing experience.”

Adam Blake, owner of Cotgrave-based modelling agency Blake Models, will be taking part in the shows.

He said: “I’m really looking forward to the show – last year was great but the new styles will freshen things up and provide a fun, new take.

“As a small, boutique agency it is great to be involved.

“I think it is important for smaller independent businesses to be in the spotlight more to really make the most of what Nottingham has to offer.

“We will be supplying five models who appeared last year and introducing seven new faces. It’s very exciting and we feel privileged to be a part of it.”

The event has been organised by It’s In Nottingham, a brand delivered by the Nottingham Business Improvement District (BID).

Nottingham BID director Nicola Tidy said: “This year’s Nottingham in Fashion event is fast approaching and it’s already looking like a fabulous event for the city.

“The event will celebrate and showcase the best style that is available in Nottingham from a selection of stores.

“Fashion bloggers from across the East Midlands were invited to come along to an exclusive evening to sample the amazing fashion that will be on show.

“Everyone had a wonderful evening and are now looking forward to the event in March.”Read more at:black formal dresses | pink formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در پنجشنبه 5 اسفند 1395 و ساعت 6:08

Christopher de Vos and Peter Pilotto were at the entrance to their show, greeting guests as they arrived. Shouldn't they be backstage, we wondered? Apparently not; this show was about home, they said.

At one of the round sculpture-laden tables swaddled by fougère, a little girl was sat on one of the rainbow-hued stools, distracted from the madness of her surroundings by a colouring-in book, which the set the tone perfectly. After all, what could be more uplifting than a riot of colour at times of chaos? It's the kind of thing that is instantly uplifting; anyone that's seen a David Hockney landscape can testify to that.

A distinct South American influence — the colder side of the region, that is — could be felt in the colours seen throughout the collection, not unlike Peruvian woven fabrics, which positively vibrate with saturated neons. The duo used that palette to embroider geometrically quilted silk and tweed parkas with seriously shaggy Mongolian goat hair trimmings. The outerwear really stood out, and the combinations of colours and textures made them a fabulous alternative to the everyday khaki, fur-lined paradigms.

Some of the other design details, however, were problematic: for example, the super-long sleeves on many of the coats, dresses and knitwear. Perhaps the designers were just exaggerating the proportions for the sake of catwalk spectacle, but it’s difficult to imagine a woman eating spaghetti, reaching for a canapé or even searching for the right emoticon in those highly impractical sleeves, which the designers said were adjustable with zips on a handful of the pieces.

The Andean knitwear, too, looked perfectly oversized and cosy with patterns of loop stitching, but the sporadic square intarsia patchworks looked too much like those seen in Jonathan Anderson’s last menswear collection, in both colour and placement.

Where de Vos and Pilotto hit the mark was in creating interesting texture, which may translate well into simpler pieces. The highlight of their experimentation was the two dresses with lively illustrative chenille embroidery. One was an electric coral cady style, with tangerine and pale pink on top, and the other was black velvet with moss green and tangerine embroidery. Both dresses could do with losing the asymmetric elbow-length sleeve (note: singular) in order to pack a punch with a simpler and more flattering silhouette.

On that note, the trousers, too, were tailored to a specific build. They featured athletic zips that caressed down the front of the thigh, curving towards the inside of the ankle. It gave the models’ lithe limbs a sense of curvature, which looked great and will do on anyone with a similar physique, but on a shorter or wider pair of legs, they’d simply look unflattering.

One final note: the squiggly coils of ombré glass jewellery, designed in collaboration with glassblower Jochen Holz, really caught the eye. Before the show, a considerable amount of the fashionable guests, almost all of whom were women, were sporting statement earrings in some form or other — instantly accelerating their cashmere sweaters and simple cotton shirts. It’s easy to imagine these intricate pieces becoming additions to their burgeoning jewellery boxes.Read more at:princess formal dresses | red formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در سه شنبه 3 اسفند 1395 و ساعت 6:08
(Photo:sexy formal dresses)

Contrast, Vassar’s art and style magazine, is published at the end of each semester, marking a celebration of the current fashion dominating campus and pop culture. While they prepare for the issue ahead, The Miscellany News sat down with style editors Dana Chang ’19 and Hannah Nice ’18 to discuss the publication [Disclaimer: Nice is the Assistant Social Media Editor at the Miscellany News].

Miscellany News: How did you become involved in Contrast?

Nice: I personally have always been interested in fashion. Growing up, I read magazines such as Elle, Vogue and Marie Claire. I loved looking especially at their photo shoots, and I would cut out photos and make collages of them. So when I saw that there was an opportunity at Vassar that had a fashion-focus, I was beyond excited. I had done some things my freshman year with the styling of the publication, and then got quite busy my sophomore year with other activities. However, when I saw that there was an opening for a leadership role in the beginning of my junior year, I definitely jumped at the opportunity to get more involved.

Misc.: What does a style editor do?

Nice: I feel like everything. It’s really exciting because you would think that a style editor would just be focused on styling the garments and getting the clothing together, but there’s so much in the process that goes behind the scenes. You do everything from putting together model castings and choosing models, and then you have to find time to fit them, get the clothing and brainstorm the concepts for the photo shoots. Then you have to run meetings and schedule stuff. This was especially apparent last semester when we put together our 1969 fashion show in the Loeb, which involved collaborating with the Drama Department and the staff in the Loeb, so there were a lot of moving parts. It seems as though the styling is the smallest part of the job, as it’s more about coordinating and making sure everyone is on the same page.

Misc.: What is Contrast’s goal as a magazine?

Nice: It seems like a lot of people here are interested in what they wear and how that can be a form of expression. We attend a school that, compared to a lot of universities, is very accepting, and so fashion plays a large role in people expressing themselves in ways they might not be able to do in other communities they find themselves in. Contrast not only helps to promote the fun that can come from fashion but also how it can be a way to express yourself, which you can see in our 1969 fashion show.

Misc.: What do you think separates Contrast from other fashion magazines?

Chang: The biggest thing is that it’s run by students, and it’s not like it’s a work study or an independent study. We need to really carefully plan out the time we want to put into it. Since it is made by students for students, it definitely affects how it’s created and what the magazine ends up looking like at the end. Contrast also changes who the exec board is each year. As we are the ones that end up making the decisions and every team has a different vision, individual issues of Contrast are a different version of the magazine. However, each one still delivers the quintessential style and flair that Contrast is known for.

Misc.: Vassar truly is a place of firsts, including breaking out in terms of fashion, social issues and the publication of a college newspaper decades before most schools. As different publications, how do you think the Misc and Contrast intertwine in the promotion of the arts?

Nice: As Dana said, one thing that I think is really impressive with both publications is that they’re both student-run, and people on the receiving end may not realize how much work goes into the finished product. There’s deadlines and a lot of moving parts. Working with the Misc and being the style editor for Contrast, you constantly see how passionate people are about their work. In terms of promoting the arts, people who are writing, researching and interviewing are learning things themselves, which can definitely be difficult at times. The fact that they’re able to promote that and get the word out is amazing. This is a school that shines in a variety of fields, which I think really is something that’s valuable.

Misc.: Where do you see Contrast going in the future?

Nice: We have been trying to take things up a notch, which you can see in our last issue. We had the president of IMG Models speak at our fashion show, which isn’t something a lot of schools can say. In terms of photo shoots, we have tried to be a little more creative and push the boundaries. This upcoming semester, expect to see more than you even wanted. We also want to tap into current Vassar style. Our street-style photos, which we post on our Instagram (Vassar Contrast), are not just us doing fantasy play but also trying to be connected to the student body.

Chang: I want Contrast to be taken seriously. I’m not saying that it’s not taken seriously now, but I want it to be well-received. One of the biggest thing is this is an extracurricular but creating content is a full-time job. So, sometimes it’s hard that people may not be able to put in all the effort that’s needed to create a publication. I’m excited to try to not fall into pushing Contrast aside. Although I’m not getting paid, this truly is my job and something that I love to put my ideas and creativities into, and especially collaborating with my fellow community members. I hope that it’s good, thought-out, well-received work. I really do see it expanding in the future. I think we can do more in regards to social media. Hannah and I are thinking of doing a podcast or even zines to promote street styles, or even just creating content that could be readily available rather than just having build-up. As we expand and get better as a collective, we can put out more content because fashion is always on the go and changing. It would be cool to capture moments in the now.

Misc.: What have you taken from your experience as a style editor, and how do you see this carrying with you in the future?

Nice: It has definitely helped my communication skills, and also visually to be able to combine the studio art aspect of my creativity to something I’m really passionate about (fashion) is something I’ve never had the opportunity to do before.

Chang: The biggest thing is teamwork with other creatives, and learning early on that all of your ideas are not always going to work, and allowing other people to shift your vision. I find that I get attached to an idea but at the end of the day when creatives collaborate on one thing it’s not just one set idea but rather a collective. That’s when the real magic happens. Having to abide by schedules and take into consideration other people’s ideas and visions is definitely something I hope to take with me.

Misc.: Do you have any final comments?

Chang: If you are interested in joining Contrast, definitely watch out on our Instagram and social media, as we’ll put the meeting times there. The thing I find hard about clubs here is that at the end of the day the exec boards are the one that make the decisions, so it can be hard to just be a member. I realized that I wanted to have my ideas in the magazine, so rather than being frustrated by a lack of input, I got more involved so my voice would be heard and I could make the changes that I want. I’ve just heard people complain about organizations, but if you have a vision for something, stick with it and make those changes. People are so willing to talk but won’t put in the work to get what they want. If you want your voice to matter, you have to make it matter.

Contrast encourages anyone with an interest in art or fashion to join the publication. Their semester is off to a great start, and they are having their first photoshoot this Friday. Be on the lookout for future events, as they are always visually stimulating and brilliant, which can be seen in their jaw-dropping 1969 fashion show.Read more at:vintage formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در جمعه 29 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:15
Faking freckles
(Photo:plus size evening wear)

Freckles look more than cute in the summer months, with stars such as Emma Stone, Rachel Bilson and Lindsay Lohan all boasting freckled complexions. But as they are a sign of sun exposure, craving freckles can be somewhat dangerous.

"Ephelides, or freckles as they're most commonly known, are small harmless flat brown marks affecting areas of the skin which experience sun exposure," skincare expert Elizabeth Rimmer (Dip, BSc, MSc), Director of London Professional Aesthetics, a skin rejuvenation clinic in London, told Cover Media. "Whilst mainly occurring in fair skin types, they can also be found on people with a variety of skin tones.

"Freckles tend to look darker and more prominent in the summer months due to sun exposure and UVB radiation making them look more apparent. They then tend to fade in the winter months, unlike lentigines or age spots which are often larger in size and more defined around the edges."

However, more and more people are faking it when it comes to freckles, and it's easier to do than you may think.

An eyebrow pencil is the easiest way to dot on freckles for a temporary way of embracing the trend. We love Mary Kay's Brow Definer Pencil in Brunette, with the creamy waterproof formula ideal for creating fake freckles as the consistency means it allows for a smooth application. The light brown colour is also perfect for creating realistic looking falsies.

Or you can go for something a bit more long-lasting and go down the semi-permanent make-up route.

"If you are interested in semi-permanent make-up, do your research," Elizabeth warned. "Do not be swayed by offers of cheap treatments as they will likely result in sub standard results. Although these are not permanent tattoos, they can last a long time and be costly to undo."

And lastly, never expose yourself to the sun with the aim of achieving a freckled look.

"That's a very bad idea," Elizabeth continued. "You will run the risk of all of the unwanted effects of sun exposure and put yourself at risk of premature ageing and developing age spots later in life."Read more at:short formal dresses australia

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در چهارشنبه 27 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:44

Understanding your body is the key to looking good and a trait found amongst all impeccably dressed fashionistas. While people shy away from talking about their bodies, these brave souls explain how they work their anatomies to their advantage


How would you describe your body type?

I would say I’m curvy and sporty.

Has your body type changed over the last five years?

Absolutely, and for the better! I feel a more positive and healthier change in my body.

How has your style changed over the years?

It’s more fusion now, and a lot more versatile. I tend to wear tunics, which can easily blend with both Eastern and Western ensembles. I prefer that to wearing a typical shalwar kameez.

(Photo:cocktail dresses australia)

In your opinion what is your most troublesome area?

Definitely my arms — they have always been my biggest problem area.

How do you dress your body according to your body type?

I prefer wearing ensembles that flow. I love my boot-cut pants paired with a nice, short, breezy top that gives my silhouette some movement. I don’t like fitted clothes.

In your opinion what is the biggest mistake a person can make while dressing here?

Following fashion trends rather than thinking about one’s own body type. We seriously need fashion police here, because everyone is copying others and people aren’t authentic.

Which silhouettes suit your body the most?

Smart-casual wear suits me best. When it comes to Eastern outfits, I usually opt for long, embroidered formals.

What is the one piece of clothing you shy away from wearing and why?

Cap-sleeves anything! I find that particular cut very unflattering.

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در دوشنبه 25 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:53
PHOTO: nicole john Leona Pillay, winner of the Vodacom Durban July Young Designers Award will leave for New York on Friday, 10 February.
(Photo:formal dress shops brisbane)

WINNER of the Durban July Young Designers Award, Leona Pillay, will be jetting off to New York on Friday as her prize for coming first in the event last year.

The category seeks fresh design talent from all the fashion schools across KwaZulu-Natal. It is a lengthy process, there are auditions, pre-elimination rounds.

Pillay, who designed a navy and beige cutwork piece, will attend various fashion shows in New York City, one of the fashion capitals of the world. She will attend three fashion shows and will be taken to various fabric stores in the city.

“It is a proud achievement in so many ways, we are proud that Leona has exceeded her own expectations and is being recognised on such a grand international stage,” said school principal, Priscilla Bhika.

Pillay said that she was overjoyed to be given this opportunity.

“It still doesn’t feel real. I’m looking forward to experiencing a different lifestyle in New York and learning all I can to bring back home.”

Pillay and four students have also been selected to be a part of the Durban Fashion Fair mentorship programme this year.

Athenkosi Mfungula, Mandisa Dladla, Claudia Novuka, Tessa Rae van Rensburg and Pillay will spend most of their year in Durban studying under some of South Africa’s most famous designers learning firsthand from them.

“It’s fashion, but on a business level and a very prestigious opportunity for our students to be selected. Our students were preselected at our annual fashion show last year and then went through a rigorous process to get into the programme.

“We are proud of all our students and their achievements and look forward to them climbing the ladder of success,” said school principal, Priscilla Bhika.

Speaking to Maritzburg Fever Dladla, ladies fashion designer said that she is looking forward to meeting other designers and learning from them.

“I can’t wait to meet other designers and to learn about the different styles and other aspects in the fashion industry,” she said.

Men’s wear designer, Mfungula, said he was “honoured” to have been selected.

“This programme produces some of the greatest fashion designers in South Africa. There are even international designers that come through to teach us. It’s a huge honour to be selected.

“Not only will we be getting invaluable fashion experience but we will be exposed to international fashion, a designers dream.”

The students will also have the opportunity to have their clothes stocked in the Durban Fashion Fair Emporium store in Umlazi for the public to purchase.Read more at:cheap formal dresses melbourne

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در پنجشنبه 21 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:14

WITH her classic red pout, neatly fashioned victory rolls, and immaculate getup, Chiang Lee Ming’s dedication to dress in homage to the 1950s is as impressive as her style is arresting.

The freelance stylist and personal shopper fell in love with vintage fashion in college, often sporting Peter Pan collar tops, knee-length skirts and dresses, which earned her the nickname “vintage girl”. But she soon switched things up for a classier wardrobe, following her boyfriend’s suggestion for her to adopt a more mature look.

“I started going for the chic and elegant look, which was what all the bloggers were wearing back then. But I thought I shouldn’t follow the trend, and just be myself.

“I hated tight-fitting dresses; I thought they were very trashy. And the only way to look elegant and not trashy, is to wear 1950s fashion. Skirts and dresses from that era are always below the knees,” the 30-year-old highlighted.

To achieve the elegance of 1950s style comes with commitment, of course. On a good day, Chiang takes at least an hour to pull off the whole shebang. Otherwise, preparation can take up to two hours.

“It’s tidy, prim and proper. The vintage look is about the whole package, from hair to toe. Your hair, make-up, outfit, and accessories have to be right, otherwise you wouldn’t be able to carry it.

“The hairstyle is the hardest thing to manage, but you’ll get the hang of it. The make-up is very basic. Classic red would be an essential lip colour to pull off vintage,” said the advertising and graphic design major.

On top of that, commitment can make a dent in your purse or bank account, especially when shopping for vintage clothing in Malaysia requires a budget of its own. For Chiang, she caps it at RM300 per item when she gets her style fix on The Malacca native offered a tip when shopping online: “You need to know your size well. And sometimes I do have to go to the tailor to make adjustments.”

Being dressed up to the nines is part and parcel of Chiang’s job, and it makes good branding for her service as a personal stylist and shopper. When she’s not assisting clients with their wardrobe choices, Chiang has her elaborate ensembles captured on camera, edited and uploaded on Instagram – of which she has a following of almost 14,000 users! The soft-spoken lass also crafts and sells sinful, picturesque baked goods with her cousin.Read more at:white formal dresses | black formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در سه شنبه 19 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:06

Colleen Sheehan, a 2014 graduate of Bethel High School and student at LIM College, received the award. She is a junior at LIM College, which is located in New York City and focuses exclusively on the study of business and fashion. A 2014 graduate of Bethel High School, she is the daughter of Gerard and Felita Sheehan.

LIM College is one of a select group of educational institutions that participate in the YMA Fashion Scholarship Fund competition. Other participating schools include Barnard College, The Wharton School at the University of Pennsylvania, Cornell University, and Harvard University. Scholarships are awarded based entirely on merit, taking into consideration the applicants' GPAs, the completion of a case study project, a personal essay detailing their aspirations, work experience, community service, and an interview.

In addition to the scholarship funds, Sheehan will receive an internship placement at a top fashion company, where she will be matched with an executive mentor who will guide and assist her in networking with industry contacts. As part of her academic program at LIM College, Sheehan has already completed an internship at Urban Outfitters.

The YMA Fashion Scholarship Fund (FSF) is a national non-profit association consisting of influential members of the fashion community, dedicated to promoting education of the fashion arts and business by granting scholarships to talented students and facilitating internships, mentorships and career programs. FSF’s goal is to advance the fashion industry by encouraging gifted and enterprising young people to pursue careers in design, merchandising, retailing and business, so the industry will continue to attract dedicated, capable and creative individuals.

LIM College, founded in 1939, is focused exclusively on the study of business and fashion, offering master’s degree programs in Fashion Merchandising & Retail Management, Fashion Marketing, Visual Merchandising, and Global Fashion Supply Chain Management; bachelor’s degrees in Fashion Media, International Business, Fashion Merchandising, Visual Merchandising, Marketing, and Management; and associate degrees in Fashion Merchandising.Read more at:vintage formal dresses | backless formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در سه شنبه 5 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:27

Makeup for the 2016 Victoria's Secret Fashion Show was all about the winged eye.

Models were made up by a collection of the world's most fashion makeup artists who carefully applied the blackest of black eyeliner in order to create enormous, super sexy, doe eyes.

It's a style that has been incredibly popular in recent years and no wonder. It suits everyone - yes, all eyes shapes, skin tones, hair lengths. No matter, a winged eye will look beautiful on you. But only if it's applied in a perfect fashion, which is not as simple as it might appear.

Let's face it - the Victoria's Secret girls did not apply their own makeup. And there was a reason for that. It's not that easy, particularly in regards to eyeliner.

We love the style but never wear it. Why? Because every time we've attempted to it has ended in an epic failure with wonky lines that made our eyes look small and if truth be told, kind of mean.

But a genius new tool is about to change all that.

Someone far cleverer than us has created an eyeliner stamp and it works. Really.

All you do is press the stamp into a pot of liner. Then, when the stamp has enough product on it, you press the stamp into position on your eyelid and voila - the ultimate winged eye!

The very keen can then add a touch more liner along the upper lid using a liner brush. Dab that into the same liner pot and draw along the upper lid. The even keener, might like to then take a fine liner pencil or crayon and continue drawing along the upper lash line to the inner corner of the eye. Confused? Watch the video and it will be incredibly clear.

This particular video shows how to use a tool called the Vamp Stamp but there are a number of styles and brands available. It may take you a little while to find the one you like best. And it may take you a while to perfect your technique but you will get there. We promise.

Do remember to let us know how you go. And we'll see you out and about soon - with your perfect winged eye of course.Read more at:orange formal dresses | white formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در شنبه 2 بهمن 1395 و ساعت 6:29
Kenzie’s Beauty Corner: 2017 forecasts bold trends
(Photo:vintage formal dresses)

2016 was the year of contouring, matte liquid lipsticks and strobing eye makeup led by innovative brands such as Milk Makeup, Pat McGrath Labs, Kylie Cosmetics and Colourpop Cosmetics.

Beauty trends and popular products of the year typically make their debuts via YouTube beauty vloggers and Instagram models. According to Statista, statistics database, makeup-related YouTube videos grossed an average of 5 million views every month, with over 5.3 million makeup and beauty videos released in 2016.

Many popular beauty trends seen throughout Instagram and YouTube included glittery eye makeup, blue lipstick, magnetic face masks and pumpkin spice hair.

While no one can exactly predict which beauty trends will take off or remain confined in the depths of Instagram and Youtube, 2017 has a promising beauty forecast with fresh and striking trends already spreading like wildfire.

It’s funny to think how often old trends come back around. Before contouring and matte lips, there was just standard bronzer and lipstick. In recent years, trends from past decades have slowly snuck back into the music, fashion and cosmetics industires. It makes me wonder, will 2017 bring about some of these previous, simpler trends, or will we continue on the sharp winged eyeliner, filled-in eyebrows, dramatic lipstick makeup train? I’m excited to see what takes off in the year of the Rooster.

After scouring photos both on social media and of models during New York Fashion week, here are my predictions. Whatever your resolutions are for 2017, I suggest experimenting with up and coming beauty trends to make 2017 a year full of feeling beautiful. Grab a drink and take notes.

Bold Blushes

With spring and summer trends approaching quickly, it’s expected that bright colors will be on trend. However, unlike when this trend reached global popularity in the ‘80s with bright blushes every color of the rainbow, 2017’s spin on this trend will focus more on soft femininity. Various shades of pink will likely be the central colors the masses will be experimenting with this year. Try a monochromatic, feminine look with soft pink or silver eyeshadows, bright blush that compliments your skin tone swept up to your temples, softly defined brows and glossy pink lips to achieve a more accessible adaptation of Kenzo Takada’s models in his spring fashion show.

Glittery Accents

Glittery lip and eye makeup took off last year, spear-headed by designers Marc Jacobs, Pat McGrath, Dolce & Gabbana and Alexander McQueen during their end of 2016 fashion shows. With glitter accents becoming more and more common amongst runway models and online beauty gurus, it’s likely that 2017 won’t be too preoccupied with the natural look. Subtle, fun pops of glitter can quickly amp up any look for a night out with friends, or a trip to the grocery store. No judgement here. Products like eyeliner, eyeshadow, lipstick, highlighter and false eyelashes are getting the glittery treatment, becoming more widely visible and available in local drug stores and cosmetic companies’ websites. If you’re newer to bold makeup trends, a good jumping off point would be taking a cue from designer Shiatzy Chen, who added silver glitter to the lower lashlines of her models for her 2017 Paris Fashion Week show. Soft, feminine lipstick colors make the look polished and more accessible.

Glossy Lips

Opt for the natural look with clear or a sheer-pink lipgloss and bold eyebrows for an appearance that’s effortless and easy to integrate into your every day look. Eyebrows shape the face and add sophistication to a minimalistic look, off-setting an understated lip. Soft, glossy lips were a key aspect in the models' overall look in Christian Dior’s 2017 spring beauty and fashion line. For a fun look, try out glossy lips in a bolder pink with an otherwise natural make-up look, a style which first appeared in late 2016 on Instagram and M.A.C. cosmetics's fall ads.

Smudged Eyeliner

Winged liner comes and goes, but smudgy liner is back in black in 2017. Think of all those mornings in middle school when you quickly ran a black line of your mom’s Maybelline eyeliner under your eyes and called it a day. It’s a fun callback to the ‘90s grunge look that’s easy to dress up or down. Make your eyeliner look less messy and more chic by adding bronzer and liquid highlighter to your face for a sun-kissed look like this model from Blumarine.Read more at:backless formal dresses

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نوشته شده توسط Women Fashion tips در پنجشنبه 30 دی 1395 و ساعت 9:33