ShareNasreen Khan is a UK based Makeup Artist, in her makeovers the reflection of London midlands & west midlands is clearly visible. This collection consist on beautiful gold sets, earrings, matha pattii, nose rings and many more which can enhance your beauty in very stylish way and the bridal makeup has been done by the Makeup artist Nasreen Khan. Elsa Pageler proves this with her amazing ability to use face paint and makeup to make herself look like absolutely anything — from your favorite video game character to a creature from your Halloween nightmares. You can also see Paegler on YouTube, where she posts stop-motion videos of her paint and makeup transformations. Paegler says she paints because "it's fun and people seem to really dig it." Who wouldn't dig it?
I trained at the Jemma Kidd Make Up School in London with extensive courses in blending and contouring the structure of the face, flawless skin, defining eyes, intensive bridal make up training and how to achieve the camera perfect face.
As a freelance artist I choose a varied and extensive kit, to ensure I have the best products in the industry - including cosmetics developed by makeup artists such as Laura Mercier, MAC, Shu Uemura, Charlotte Tilbury, Bobbi Brown, By Terry and Nars because they know what actually works in real life, along with cosmetics developed for on screen and in front of the camera such as Tom Ford, Make Up Forever and RCMA. I also attend regular training with the MAC Pro team in London to keep up to date with the latest techniques and trends. The most satisfying part of my job is seeing a bride beam in front of the mirror on what is her most important day - and I don't leave until I see that.
From barely there to right in your face, the makeup from the start to the end of the decade was as opposite as you could get!
Still reverberating from the social movements of the 1960s, the 1970s was a decade of great political, economic, social and technological change worldwide. In particular, the political and economic liberty of women advanced greatly during the decade, with women’s liberation groups and feminists worldwide demanding changes for women at work, in the home and all aspects of life. And love her or loathe her, in 1979 Margaret Thatcher was the first woman to be British Prime Minister. Only a decade or so before, this would have been inconceivable. Women’s liberation and feminism was growing in power, and had an impact on advertising and the cosmetics industry. Never one to miss a trick (or a potential sale), brands started to steer away from old-fashioned portrayals of women to appeal to the new independent woman. Nostalgia was big, especially for the looks and styles that were popular during the 1920s through to the 1950s.
Films like The Boy Friend (1971), The Great Gatsby (1974) and The Great Waldo Pepper (1975) brought the 1920s alive, and inspired doll-like faces with smoky eyes and skinny brows.
Films were as influential as ever. One film that had a significant impact on both the Art Deco revival and the post-glam pre-punk brigade was Cabaret (1972).
A tale of divine decadence and androgyny in 1930s Berlin clubland, there was black and white styling, a boyish girl in massive false eyelashes and a man in loads of makeup. Initially a backlash to the difficult social and economic situation of the 70s, especially for the young, punk seemingly crashed out of nowhere, and it was not just a sound, but a lifestyle. Magazines were incredibly popular for teens and adults alike, offering endless style advice.
Feminist magazines sprung up out of the feminist movement, aiming to provide more than knitting patterns, beauty tips and marriage advice. For example, Rimmel and Yardley were popular in their home turf of Britain, but less so overseas.
When it launched its makeup range, Biba had a laid back approach to selling and even allowed customers to try the makeup range with samples left out in the shops – a practice unknown in other stores.
Punk was a working-class revolution and, therefore, inexpensive makeup that was available to everyone appealed far more than expensive brands. It was during the ’70s that the makeup needs of women of colour started to be more recognised, and more black and ethnic women were used in advertising.
Established brands expanded their ranges to include makeup for darker skin tones – and Avon was way ahead of other brands.
In 1974, Vogue was the first mainstream magazine to feature a black model, Beverly Johnson, on the front cover.
The soft and natural look remained in vogue throughout the decade, running parallel to colourful fads and trends, such as the 1920s revival, the Pierrot look (as seen in Vogue in 1975) and punk. There were three main eye looks: natural and barely there, soft and smoky, bold and garish. The old block mascaras had now given way to the tube-with-wand mascaras, and came in various basic colours including black, brown, blue, green and grey. False eyelashes could still be worn, and tended to be more subtle to emphasis the natural lashes – the big fashion for wearing big false lashes was left in the 1960s. Fashionable eye brows were on the thinner side, from being plucked incredibly thin in a curve, to just slightly thicker and shaped with an arch. Deep fruit colours like plums, mulberry and cranberry were popular in the early ’70s. Pastels, peaches and pinks were worn throughout the decade, part of the more natural look, with many products using fruits and flowers in the product’s descriptions. Red lips made a comeback in the 1970s, riding on the nostalgia trip that looked back to the mature glamour and sophistication of the 1940s and ’50s. Lipsticks with gloss and sheen were very fashionable, and there was a bit of experimentation with flavoured lip products, with mixed success.
Lips were not heavily lined with pencil – as in, no lip liner lines were visible if liner was used.

Everyday blusher was quite natural throughout the decade in both application and the colours used.
Nail polish came in all colours from light to dark, and in various finishes, including glittery and pearlised.
The French Manicure was created in the mid-’70s by Jeff Pink, founder of Orly, inspired by the Parisian models who rubbed white pencil under their nail tips. Nails were manicured with a rounded tip, though square nails started to come into vogue, possibly inspired by Cher. Punk had such a unique look compared to the mass fashion trends of the decade it needs its own section. Blusher (when used) looked like it was applied with a paint roller, leaving a bold stripe along the cheek bones.
Some punk makeup may have looked as if it was done in a hurry, but it was applied deliberately and with care – and took as long as it needed for the look to be achieved. Tattooing also went against socially acceptable conventions, and designs featured punk iconography like skulls, the grim reaper and ghoulish caricatures. People liked a suntan, spurred on by the healthy glow associated with leisure time and beach holidays, the sun-kissed look of the skateboarding and surf riding California crowd, and being seen on models in magazines and influential women such as Farrah Fawcett.
Suntan products were used to accelerate the tanning process, rather than protect, and tanning beds were more commonly available to the public in commercial tanning studios. Many women (and men) used to sunbath just smothered in baby oil (oh, we can smell the burning of skin as we type…) and the use of foil reflectors under faces was not unheard of. Package holidays took off (literally!) in the 1970s, and now many families in Britain and the United States could afford to go somewhere for extra hot holiday sunshine. However, whatever dangers were known about excessive tanning, or the links being made to cancer, many people simply ignored the warnings and carried on sun bathing without due care.
Does anyone remember an acrylic eyeliner that flowed smoothly on the eyelid, dried and stayed without smearing, smudging, running off?
Hi Geraldine, Max Factor used to do a peel off eye liner – came out in the late 1960s we think.
It’s so cool the way you have tied in how the political environment shaped the makeup trends of each decade. Yeah, we’d say that the favoured reds of the 1970s tended to be more orange-based (and peachy looking) to the darker or brown-based, like a brick red as you mentioned. Brands like MAC emerged in the 1980s, manufacturing makeup with more pigment in it – we think this also plays a part and contributes to making colours more vibrant. Thank you so much for helping me to find the answer to something that was bugging me – What was the more affordable brand of make-up available in the late seventies that was popular with teenagers?
Would you be able to answer another question for me please – What happened to the similarly commonly available flavoured lip-gloss?
Thank you and congrats on a great website, I’m impressed with the amount of time you must have invested in finding visual reference to illustrate what the seventies was actually about, it had much more class and style than it gets credited with (and often ridiculed) thesedays. Totally agree – the 1970s are often ridiculed and remembered for power cuts, strikes and all that, but there was also an awesome variety of fantastic music, and being a kid had so much outdoor fun, adventure and freedom. Some states require a license in cosmetology, some require experience in the makeup industry and some require both. Her facial creations will leave you unsure what if you're looking at a human or a creature from myth. Some of the more complicated paint jobs require multiple, many-hour-long attempts to get right.
She said she started the channel mostly to prove to skeptical viewers the authenticity of her work.
Powered by its own proprietary technology, Mashable is the go-to source for tech, digital culture and entertainment content for its dedicated and influential audience around the globe. I have many years experience working with memorable brides, clients and models and working at some of the best wedding venues in the South West. Launched in 1973 , the advert was the first to feature a woman in trousers, and was aimed at the sassy independent woman.
It was a clever sidestep, allowing woman to keep wearing makeup – and buying the products. The 1970s take of the 1940s was more a nod to the main trends of that era, rather than being a direct copy.
In the mid-1970s, American makeup artist Way Bandy utilised the boogie-nights look of smoky eyes twinned with red lips, giving it his mark and techniques. Other singers that inspired makeup (and hair) include Debbie Harry (with those red lips), punk mistress Siouxsie Sioux, and Cher. The hard facial makeup was largely unblended and included pale skin with dramatic eyes, brows and cheeks.
Magazine (USA, launched in 1971 and still available) and Spare Rib (UK, 1972-1993) talked about domestic violence, abortion, rape, sexual harassment and other issues that the mainstream mags stayed away from. Revlon, Max Factor, Yardley, Coty, Helena Rubinstein, Elizabeth Arden, Maybelline, Bourjois – all the familiar names were main players in the cosmetics market, though success varied from country to country.
Cover Girl and Maybelline were mainstream in the United States, but, again, had less hold on the international markets.
Some cheeky minxes used to regularly come to the shops before work bare faced and leave fully made up!

Fashion Fair Cosmetics debuted in 1973, and had adverts featuring Natalie Cole, Aretha Franklin and Diahann Carroll.
It had started to use black women in the 1950s to sell to its black customers, and progressed to using native models in its international adverts, rather than just white models.
Eye crayons, shaped like a kid’s crayon, were available from Max Factor, Boots 17, Natural Wonder and others all having a range.
It could be quite liberally applied or barely there, depending on the tastes of the individual, and whether it was for daytime (e.g. The thin, curved brows were reminiscent of the Art Deco skinny brow, as seen on Liza Minnelli in Cabaret.
From the mid-’70s onward, blusher also started to become more prominent, ending up as more defined stripes on each cheek, from the temples down. Yup, skin BBQs were taking place on sunny beaches at home and in every package holiday destination across the globe! The beauty industry responded by producing cosmetic substitutes that looked like a tan and making tanning lotions with more sun protection, as well as products to counteract sun damage. It was a decade of significant change for women, where disco was the decadent queen, nostalgia created fads, natural was in, and punk kicked everyone’s behind, setting a precedent for street trends and youth culture. Not heard of Essentia before, and a quick Google search brings up nothing, be it information on this brand or retro items for sale (as it seems the brand is no more). A quick Google to satisfy our curiosity brings up ads from the 40s and 50s, but that’s about all we gleaned! At the end of the day, you could take the tip of your fingernail and peel the liner off leaving no residue. Would you say that the red lip favored in the mid to late seventies was a more toned done, almost brick-red,?
Brighter, more vibrant red shades came in during the 1980s, and can be seen in professional photos from that decade (e.g. Everything about this decade is a perfect balance of prim and proper and elegance with a little bit of fun and rebellious fashion! Before writing your makeup artist instructor resume, you should first confirm the law and requirements to become a cosmetology instructor in your state. 100% of our first time customers become our returning customers which shows our professional and reliable way of business.
She decided to take up the hobby after not learning much from a theater makeup class she took in college.
The White Walker painting took especially long, as it required her to paint her eyelids, an obvious complication.
Airbrush makeup is perfect for bridal work as the skin is still able to breathe, but it can be built to a coverage to suit you and has amazing durability.
They resonated with women across America and Britain respectively, and kept women in touch with the latest developments and issues. Many women didn’t use a crease, just one main colour all over the lids, with an optional lighter colour under the brow. Some ranges were flavoured, which varied from fruity tangs and mint, to things like bubble gum. If not, we’ve read about how women who wanted super long nails would super glue nail clippings to the end of their nails! For most punks, the swastika was used to shock and cause outrage, rather than indicating Nazi sentiments.
Other shapes were created with blusher, like a triangle from the temples down to the cheeks. This was to inspire even more outlandish makeup in the eighties – the decade of shoulder pads, massive hair, yuppies, and Dynasty. I’m doing a project for Cosmo and this site is perfect it has everything that my project needs!! Whether it is required or not, having some practical experience will definitely help you get a better makeup instructor job.Tips on Writing a Good Makeup Instructor ResumeIf you want to be a makeup instructor, you should have very good communication and leadership skills.
Determined, she took the makeup kit from the class and did what any good driven person does — she learned from the Internet. Not sure if any other brand did a peel off liner, but we’ll update comment if we find out. Plus 70s lips tended to be glossy, so this dilutes the colour as well, whereas mattes and less glossy textures came into fashion in later decades.
They did a range of flavoured glosses in a clear glass (was it glass?) tube with a roller, and there was a mint one with green writing on the tube.
As a make instructor, your knowledge in cosmetology is not enough, you’ll need to perform your skills in front of a group of students. It's also perfect for disguising tattoos and allows for the correction of skin blemishes and discolorations - leaving an even and flawless completion.

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