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sur le maquillage

 
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ccffpa
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PostPosted: Sun 28 Nov - 21:19 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

PublicitéSupprimer les publicités ?
on en parlait récemment, j'ai trouvé ce texte sur un blog américain de quelqu'un qui s'est penché sur la question ...

Cosmetics have been around for thousands of years, promising to make our lips rosier, eyes brighter and complexions clearer.

In 4,000 B.C., Egyptian women lined their eyes with leaded paints and copper. This was poisonous to their health but they didn’t know it. For nail polish, the Chinese used beeswax, egg whites and gelatin, dating back to 3,000 B.C.. Certain colors were restricted to royalty. Using the wrong color nail polish was punishable by death.
In Greco-Roman times, the Middle Ages, and Elizabethan times, pale faces were much more desirable for women than any skin touched by the sun. A tan was considered crude and reserved for women who worked the fields. Unfortunately, this led to various creams applied to the face to reduce blood flow, such as lead paint or arsenic face powder, which caused illness.

In the mid 1800s, Queen Victoria declared that wearing makeup was vulgar, and should be reserved only for actors. Prostitutes used it, too. This rigid attitude carried over to North America, and so women rarely wore cosmetics until the late 1800s, toward the end of her reign. By the time her son King Edward VII became king in 1901, makeup and its manufacture was beginning to flourish.
On the Western frontier in the 1800s, wearing no makeup was often the preferred look, but there were little tricks women used to make themselves look better. Makeup that looked natural was usually the goal.
Blush: Pinching the cheeks made them rosier, also pinching the lips. Rouge was available to buy in small tins.
Mascara: Some women used beeswax on their lashes to make them look thicker. Kohl is a mixture of soot and other ingredients and was used on the eyelids and eyelashes to darken them—first used by  Egyptian queens. Darkening the area around the eyes also helped protect the eyes from sun glare.
In France, Eugene Rimmel was the first to develop a non-toxic mascara in the late 1800s, sometime before his death in 1887. It was a cake-like substance. Modern mascara as we know it was invented in 1913 by  T.L. Williams, a chemist, for his sister Mabel. He saw his sister applying coal dust and Vaseline to her lashes, and so he made and marketed the stuff. He named his company Mabelline as a combination of her name and Vaseline.

http://www.amazon.com/Wanted-Alaska-Harlequin-Historical-Bridges/dp/0373295…
Eyeliner:  Some women used burnt matches once they cooled.
Petroleum jelly:  Vaseline petroleum jelly was patented in the 1870s.
Hair removal: From about 3,000 B.C. women were removing body hair with scary ingredients they made from things like arsenic and starch. By 500 B.C. Roman women were removing body hair with razor blades and pumice stones, and using tweezers to pluck their eyebrows. By the early 1800s, European women were making homemade depilatories—walnut oil was one popular ingredient. From 1895 to 1904, Mr. Gillette perfected the development of his safety razor.
Underarm deodorant:  Mum deodorant was the first invented in 1888 by an unknown inventor from Philadelphia.
Lipstick: Egyptians used a type of henna to stain their lips—back then it was a poisonous substance made of plant dye, iodine and bromine. Cleopatra wore lipstick made from crushed carmine beetles, which gave her a deep red pigment. Lipstick became popular as we know it during the 16th century by Queen Elizabeth I, where lipstick was made from a combination of beeswax and red plant stains.
Acne fighters: Pharaohs in Egypt used a combination of mineral water mixed with sulphur. Ancient Romans bathed in hot sulphurous mineral water. During the 1800s, sulphur treatments were applied to the skin but it was very drying and didn’t always work.
Hair: Sheen was created by brushing the hair a hundred times at night; using lemon rinses; adding eggs to shampoo. Hennas have been very popular since Egyptian times to color the hair. Hair dyes were often used discreetly in England and America during the 1800s, although one didn’t admit it in public.
Max Factor is often referred to as the father of modern makeup. He was born in Poland in the 1870s (original name was spelled Faktor). Later, he moved to Moscow and worked with theatrical groups, where he created cosmetics, fragrances and wigs. He became the cosmetic expert for the Russian royal family. In 1904, he immigrated to New York with his family, and that year at the St. Louis World’s Fair, he introduced his handmade rouges, lipsticks, wigs and creams to American women. His items became so popular he developed his own line of cosmetics.
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la bonne cause ? c'est celle pour laquelle on se bat !
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Laurena Bufford
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PostPosted: Mon 29 Nov - 11:11 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

Bien vu Paddy


Apparement on peut se maquiller pour son mariage et pour les bals...

Voici un excellent site qui vend des reproductions de maquillage!! Mais aussi de parfum, car n'oublions pas que l'eau de cologne est très à la mode (beurk...)


http://www.agelessartifice.com/contents.html
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ccffpa
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PostPosted: Mon 29 Nov - 15:46 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

et si je ne m'abuse, ce sont les vêtements que l'on parfume (mouchoir, col ...) pas sa personne directement ...
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la bonne cause ? c'est celle pour laquelle on se bat !
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Laurena Bufford
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PostPosted: Tue 30 Nov - 13:35 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

ha j'avoue que je ne savais pas , bien vu!!!
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Aubrey
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PostPosted: Wed 1 Dec - 16:15 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

Attention les filles....ce n'est pas ce que dit l'article. Je ne vaux pas faire mon prof mais ça rejoint ce que l'on disait avec Paddy!
La mode voulait que dans la haute société on ne se maquillât pas. Le maquillage selon les exigences conservatrices de la Reine Mère Victoria était mal vu et réservé aux actrices et aux femmes de petites vertus. Et ces exigences se sont exportées outre atlantique. 
 Par contre si vous le ffaites je ne veux rien voir! Au risque de faire un compte rendu désastreux à la Reine sur les femmes d'Amérique; qui n'ont aucun goût et aucun sens de l'élégance (Au bal je serai peut-être un diplomate anglais cherchant à maintenir les relations économiques saines concernant l'exportation du Roi Cotton!!!! )
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..“the lowest scum of the lower Mississippi...adventurous wharf rats, thieves, and outcasts...and bad characters generally”...
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Aubrey
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PostPosted: Wed 1 Dec - 16:16 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

En clair restez naturelles!!!!
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..“the lowest scum of the lower Mississippi...adventurous wharf rats, thieves, and outcasts...and bad characters generally”...
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Aubrey
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PostPosted: Wed 1 Dec - 16:18 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

En plus ce maquillage côté odeur......
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..“the lowest scum of the lower Mississippi...adventurous wharf rats, thieves, and outcasts...and bad characters generally”...
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Aubrey
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PostPosted: Wed 1 Dec - 16:20 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

Bon allez vous pouvez roser vos lèvres et vos pommettes.....mais pas plus. 
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..“the lowest scum of the lower Mississippi...adventurous wharf rats, thieves, and outcasts...and bad characters generally”...
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Aubrey
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PostPosted: Wed 1 Dec - 16:29 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

Pou allez exceptionnellement les filles je vous autorise à utiliser la préparation de rouge à lèvre par Cléôpatre Hummmm bon courage! "crushed carmine beetles"
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..“the lowest scum of the lower Mississippi...adventurous wharf rats, thieves, and outcasts...and bad characters generally”...
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Keith Summer
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PostPosted: Thu 2 Dec - 00:31 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

Attention mon cher Aubrey, il ne faudrait pas que votre "surveillance" envers notre tenue ne nous pousse à observer sous toutes les coutures celle de votre femme...

Les femmes peuvent être si cruelles entre elles parfois Wink
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Laurena Bufford
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PostPosted: Thu 2 Dec - 10:36 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote

c'est bien ce que je disais exceptionellement du rouge à lèvre et rose aux joues.....

(bal et mariage...)
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Aubrey
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PostPosted: Thu 2 Dec - 11:51 (2010)    Post subject: sur le maquillage Reply with quote


Vous me mettez la pression là 
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..“the lowest scum of the lower Mississippi...adventurous wharf rats, thieves, and outcasts...and bad characters generally”...
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