Make up tips for brides : Chinese makeup tips.

Make Up Tips For Brides

make up tips for brides

    make up
  • The composition or constitution of something

  • 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"

  • 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"

  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed

  • (bridal) of or relating to a wedding; "bridal procession"; "nuptial day"; "spousal rites"; "wedding cake"; "marriage vows"

  • (bridal) archaic terms for a wedding or wedding feast

  • (bride) a woman who has recently been married

  • A woman on her wedding day or just before and after the event

  • Predict as likely to win or achieve something

  • Give (someone) a sum of money as a way of rewarding them for their services

  • (tip) gratuity: a relatively small amount of money given for services rendered (as by a waiter)

  • (tip) the extreme end of something; especially something pointed

  • (tip) cause to tilt; "tip the screen upward"

make up tips for brides - The Bride

The Bride & Groom First and Forever Cookbook

The Bride & Groom First and Forever Cookbook

Here is the perfect gift for the happy couple--the first and only cookbook they will ever need. Best-selling authors Sara Corpening Whiteford and Mary Corpening Barber start the bride and groom off right with essential information on the equipment they'll need to begin cooking in their new home, as well as invaluable tips on getting the pantry stocked. Then they offer 125 recipes--those special dishes to turn to again and again. Ready to entertain the new in-laws? A weekend brunch featuring Sausage and Cheddar Cheese Strata comes together in a snap and is certain to impress. If something a little more romantic is in order, Brie and Champagne Fondue for Two shared in front of a roaring fire is as cozy as it gets. Everyday favorites like Classic Lasagna, Grilled Chicken with Roasted Red Pepper Salsa, and the impossible-to-resist Silken Chocolate Tart will have even inexperienced cooks looking like pros in the kitchen. Whether cooking on the fly with Dinners in a Dash-a meal on the table in 30 minutes or less: perfect for the working couple!--or hosting that first-ever holiday dinner, this is the cookbook newlyweds need to chop, peel, saut, and roast in harmony in the kitchen. Complete with beautiful photographs and menu ideas for special occasions (including the first anniversary), the Bride & Groom First and Forever Cookbook will have the happy couple-and their family and friends--eating well from this day forward.

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Yvonne Monlaur

Yvonne Monlaur

German postcard by Kruger, nr. 902/395. Photo: Gerard Decaux.

Yvonne Monlaur (1939) starred in several European film productions of the late 1950’s and 1960’s. The glamorous French starlet is best known for her roles in a few Hammer horror films.

Yvonne Monlaur was born Yvonne Bedat de Monlaur in Pau, France in 1939. Her father was a White Russian count and her mother was a ballet dancer, who had great plans with her daughter. She followed her mother's footsteps and took ballerina lessons. She eventually worked as a teenage model for magazines like Elle, when director Andre Hunebelle discovered her. He gave her small parts in his films Treize a table/Thirteen at the Table (1955, Andre Hunebelle) with Micheline Presle, and Mannequins de Paris/Mannequins of Paris (1956, Andre Hunebelle) starring Madeleine Robinson. She then had a supporting part in the Fernandel comedy Honore de Marseille/Honore from Marseille (1956, Maurice Regamey). Then Italian director Franco Rossi called her to Rome for the Italian-Spanish co-production Amore a prima vista/Love at First Sight (1958, Franco Rossi) starring Walter Chiari. She starred in more Italian films such as Non sono piu Guaglione/I am not Guaglione anymore (1958, Domenico Paolella) with Sylva Koscina, and Tre straniere a Roma/Three Strangers in Rome (1958, Claudio Gora) with Claudia Cardinale’s in one of her first leading roles. That year Monlaur was also spotted by the British producer Anthony Hinds. He asked to come to England to play in the an episode of the TV series Women in Love (1958) with George Sanders as host. In 1959 she suddenly seemed to be ‘hot’ all over Europe. In France a Paris magazine voted her the year's sexiest screen newcomer, in Great Britain she was featured with a four-page pictorial in the September issue of Male magazine and in Italy she is on the cover of a June issue of Tempo magazine and an Italian newspaper calls her the year's most promising actress. But during the shooting of the comedy Avventura a Capri (1959, Giuseppe Lipartiti) she had a serious accident. She suffered bad facial burns in a speedboat, resulting in months of recovery at a hospital.

In 1960 Yvonne Monlaur traveled accompanied by her ambitious mother to England for a series of films. First she co-starred in the comedy Inn for Trouble (1960, C.M. Pennington-Richards). Then followed the Hammer horror film The Brides of Dracula (1960, Terence Fisher). Hal Erickson writes at Rovi: “One of the best of the Hammer horrors, Brides of Dracula stars Peter Cushing as tireless vampire hunter Dr. Van Helsing. Though Drac himself doesn't make an appearance, his influence is felt thanks to teenaged bloodsucker Baron Meinster (David Peel). The baron's loving mother (Martita Hunt) shelters her son from harm, all the while scouring the countryside for potential female victims. When misguided schoolteacher Marianne (Yvonne Monlaur) falls in love with young Meinster, Van Helsing is forced to take drastic measures to show her the error of her ways. Excellent (and very bloody) special effects highlight this sumptuous production.” In Circus of Horrors (1960, Sidney Hayers), this time for the Amalgamated studio, she appeared alongside Donald Pleasance and Anton Diffring as a deranged German plastic surgeon. She played a Chinese lady in the Hammer production The Terror of the Tongs (1961, Anthony Bushell) with Christopher Lee as the vicious leader of a Chinese Tong gang operating in 1910 Hong Kong. Hal Erickson describes it as “a gory, garishly colored melodrama written by Jimmy Sangster in the tradition of the Fu Manchu films.” Back in Italy she had a small part in the romantic comedy It Started in Naples (1960, Melville Shavelson) starring Clark Gable and Sophia Loren. She continued to work in England too and appeared in Time to Remember (1962, Charles Jarrett), one of a series of second feature films based on Edgar Wallace novels released in the UK between 1960 and 1965.

In France Yvonne Monlaur played a supporting part in Lemmy pour les dames/Ladies’man (1962, Bernard Borderie), one of the cult action films starring Eddie Constantine which were based on the crime novels by Peter Cheney. She stayed in France for the crime comedy A cause, a cause d'une femme/Because of a Woman (1963, Michel Deville) with Jacques Charrier and Mylene Demongeot, and the crime potboiler Le concerto de la peur/Night of Lust (1963, Jose Benazeraf) with a fabulous free-jazz score by Chet Baker. The latter was a thriller about two rival mobsters who fight for control of the local drug traffic. The film also included a lesbian nightclub act, which was featured on the English poster. Monlaur then screentested for the role of Domino Derval in the James Bond film Thunderball (1965, Terence Young). In his book The James Bond Films (1981) Steven Jay Rubin features a picture of Monlaur posing in a 'Domino' bathing suit. The role eventually went to another French actress, Claudine Auger. Yvonne Monlaurs moment





On the eighth day of Christmas
My fan girl gave to me
Eight blades a-filking
Seven zombies zooming
Six beasts a-baying
Five golden rings
Four falling birds
Three henchmen
Two turtle bros'
And a part bridge of Khazad-dum



"The Singing Sword" is a fine old fantasy cliche, perhaps most famously wielded by Hal Foster's "Prince Valiant". The idea that an enchanted blade might enjoy a bit of a sing-a-long is ripe for parody, and singing swords have featured in cartoons like "Dave The Barbarian", "Who Framed Roger Rabbit?" and Bugs Bunny's "Knighty Knight Bugs", where the crooning blade warbled "Cuddle up a Little Closer, Lovey Mine."

Now, it strikes me (not the sword!) that the song that the Bugs Bunny's blade hums at the end of the Warner Bros cartoon, "Farewell to thee", is probably more likely to be the kind of grim little ditty that a red-blooded sword would prefer, given their gory diet, if you take my point. (Not the sword's!)

So, to the fine art of filking, that is, the Science Fiction and Fantasy fan pastime of writing new lyrics for established songs. Nothing makes Geekness so merry as a little impromptu caroling with the cutlery...

Here are eight jolly Filksongs for eight cheery swords.

From left to right, the swordsmen and their sword-songs:

-Zorro, not Don Diego de la Vega, but his replacement in "The Mask Of Zorro" film, starring Antonio Banderas.


I know there's a sword for zis
I know there's a sword for a leetle killing
I know there's a sword for zis
I know it, and it's the tip of my blade
And I dedicate it to my father

I know there's a sword for zis
I know, 'cause it's in my armoury
And when i find where 'tis
I'll smite ze clowns, and ze Dons again
Will be certain to avoid it.

-Aragorn the Second, King Elessar, twenty-sixth King of Arnor, thirty-fifth King of Gondor and the first High King of the Reunited Kingdom, also known as Strider, sixteenth Chieftain of the Dunedain, the Rangers of the North. His sword is Anduril, "Flame Of The West" (formerly Narsil before it was reforged)


i wanted to whack for you - slice to the bone
i don't want to be alone
said i need someone to hold on tight
get ready for this magical fight

happily i'm cleaving so deep
which i am supposed to do
love a big old sword, inside Orc insides
I sliced and sliced, and I just can't hide the love

love me 'cos i'm a big arse two-hander sword
can't fight the killing, 'cos battles what I do
love me 'cos i'm a big arse two-hander sword
if you're not careful, i'm gonna get you too

-Kor, Dahar Master of the Klingon Empire, from the Star Trek universe (played by John Colicos) with a traditional bat'leth weapon. Kor was unusual in that he preferred a stock (though well made) blade from the armoury of whatever starship he happened to be serving aboard, to a custom made or 'named' sword from his family arsenal. It became a famous point of Kor's honour: "Good enough for the crew, good enough for me!"


Edge of blade's strong, ready for the fight
Edge of blade's strong, ready for the fight
Just know that I'm not going to bind.
Just know that I'm not going to bind.
So just say the word and I'll slice for you tonight
So just say the word and I'll slice for you tonight
And I'll be right there by your side...battlin' on.
And I'll be right there by your side...battlin' on.

-Puss In Boots (in the pawground), from "Shrek II", voiced, by no particular coincidence, by Antonio Banderas.


Getting ready to slay, and I'll share it with you
And I'm swinging 'round to bleed you.

With the sun in his eyes, starin' the thousand yard stare.
Yeah I'm swinging 'round, in your blind spot-there!

Now there's blood enough and time to swing again
As if there weren't enough and-

One supple sword, one supple sword
One supple sword, one supple sword

-Beatrix Kiddo (The Bride), formerly of the Deadly Viper Assassination Squad, played by Umma Thurman in the "Kill Bill" movies with her exceptionally lethal Hattori Hanzo steel katana.


I'm so paranoid - point/slay
No I'm not afraid - chop/point
As I slice asunder - fight/win
Scabbard will not bind - hack!

A gun in the hand isn't fun as a blade
A gun in the hand isn't fun as a blade
A gun in the hand isn't fun as a blade
A gun in the hand replaces me instead!
I'll attack, we'll attack
I'll attack, we'll attack
I'll attack, we'll attack
I'll attack, we'll attack

-Hiro Nakamura (Masi Oka) from "Heroes", with the Takezo Kensei katana that helps him focus his time-bending powers.


That's my point a-making all this noise
Just culling out the common herd
I'm sli

make up tips for brides

See also:

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