What Color Lipstick Should You Wear – The Trend Spotter

What Color Lipstick Should You Wear - The Trend Spotter

It's time to talk lipstick.

Although 2019 has gracefully come to a close, taking another decade along with it, the new, emerging beauty styles — particularly the blossoming 2020 lipstick trends — have been percolating for months.

You can probably name some without even thinking about it: Hydrated skin, bold eyeliner, etc., etc. But the lipsticks? The current red-carpet fads celebrities can't stop wearing will keep you on your toes.

Still, you'll probably recognize all of them from some point or another, even if you've never tried this whole list out for yourself. Take the eye-catching, near-black berry lipstick that's come back in style, or the lived-in application that borrows from French and Korean beauty (a style that's less about the color, and more about an aesthetic).

The biggest surprise of all, though, is the fact that simple, pink lipstick — complete with a dewy finish versus the modern matte — might turn out to be the biggest color trend of all for 2020. And yes, it's become a red-carpet staple, too, appearing with menswear and gowns a.

Below, four lipstick trends to keep your eye on (and to try for yourself) now that 2020 has officially arrived; plus, a few shades to buy, on the off chance you're still on the hunt for your perfect red or have never picked up such a dramatic shade of berry.

1. Glossy Pink

Jason Mendez/WireImage/Getty ImagesRandy Holmes/Walt Disney Television/Getty Images

The Trend: You know that go-to, shiny pink you always keep on hand, that only adds a touch of color and never, ever feels overpowering? It's officially a certified, red-carpet trend.

Spotted On: Margot Robbie, Charlize Theron, and Jennifer Lopez

How To Pull It Off: Choose your preferred shine level. You can always go with a traditional dewy bullet formula, or top any lipstick you already own with a coat of gloss (sheer, or even more pink).

Lipstick in “Honor”

2. Crisp Red

Stephane Cardinale – Corbis/Corbis Entertainment/Getty ImagesTaylor Hill/FilmMagic/Getty Images

The Trend: It's bold. It's meticulous. It's red. The polar opposite of a glossy, soft pink, this recent resurgence in classic matte red has popped up all over the red carpet.

Spotted On: Nathalie Emmanuel, Taylor Swift, and Zendaya

How To Pull It Off: Take a deep breath, arm yourself with makeup remover for any slip-ups, and apply your favorite red lipstick as carefully and opaquely as you can.

Retro Matte Lipstick in “Ruby Woo”

3. Soft & Natural

Mike Marsland/WireImage/Getty ImagesEthan Miller/FilmMagic/Getty Images

The Trend: Part French-girl smudged, part K-beauty gradient, this lip trend is all about natural flushes of color that don't look totally precise or calculated — regardless of the finish or shade. Lip stains or multipurpose pigments work wonderfully here, too.

Spotted On: Karen Gillan, Kelly Marie Tran, and Iris Law

How To Pull It Off: Opt for a nude lip liner (à la Tran's look) or none at all. Lightly apply your chosen shade — think less is more here — then follow up by smudging it with a sponge, brush, or your own finger for an even softer line.

Ikura All Over Color Creamy Finish

4. Dramatically Dark

Victor VIRGILE/Gamma-Rapho/Getty ImagesDavid Fisher/Shutterstock

The Trend: Ah, dark lipstick — the final frontier of the '90s. Depending on who you ask, almost-black shades of purple have been back in style (or toeing the edge) for quite some time, with 2020 taking on the fashionably gothic look once again.

Spotted On: Ella Balinska, Florence Pugh, and all over Max Mara's Spring 2020 runway

How To Pull It Off: You have some wiggle room here. If you're not quite ready to jump headfirst into the trend, try out a deeper, cooler-toned berry lip Florence Pugh's.

Lip Color in “Bruised Plum”

Source: https://www.thezoereport.com/p/the-2020-lipstick-trends-to-try-first-from-pastel-pink-to-almost-black-19739445

Li Edelkoort: Famous Trendspotter

What Color Lipstick Should You Wear - The Trend Spotter

Li Edelkoort has seen the future, and it’s … mushrooms. Their subtle, earthy colors. Their curvaceous, snuggly shapes. Their trippy, hallucinogenic side effects. If she could choose a soundtrack for late next year, Edelkoort says, it would be “White Rabbit,” Gracie Slick’s anthem to psychedelic fungi.

“I wanted to take you drugs in my valise,” she says, her customarily superb command of English failing her slightly when it comes to verb choice. “But search is such a hassle at JFK, so I only bring you visual drugs.”

Don’t underestimate her ability to sneak dangerous ideas across international borders. The Dutch-born Edelkoort, 58, is the oracle behind Trend Union, the go-to source for trend forecasting for the fashion, beauty, retail, automotive, consumer-electronics, and interior-design industries.

She counts Philips Electronics, Nissan, Virgin, Roche Pharmaceuticals, Estée Lauder, Wella, Camper, Donna Karan, Jean Patou, Lancôme, and L’Oréal among her 1,500-plus international clients. Emmanuelle Linard, who runs Edelkoort’s New York office, says U.S.

companies form about one-third of Trend Union’s client list, though most choose to keep their relationship with the firm confidential.

The globe-trotting Edelkoort, whom Time magazine named one of the world’s “25 Most Influential People in Fashion,” has agents on five continents feeding trend information back to the company’s mother ship in Paris. Although she’s little known beyond the most elite design circles, her influence can be seen in every American mall.

“At Old Navy, we jumped on her prediction of the return of folklorica and craft, and did a lot of hand-embellishing and beading,” says Ivy Ross, who was EVP of design and product development before being appointed EVP of marketing at the Gap. In earlier jobs, Ross had used Edelkoort’s insight to launch a line of dolls with wash-off faces for Mattel. And while at Coach, she drew from Edelkoort’s advice to explore materials beyond leather for handbags.

On this day in May, Edelkoort is on stage at Parsons the New School for Design before an army of fashionistas desperately scribbling down her predictions for the trends that will shape fall-winter 2009 – 2010.

Wearing a lustrous gold-silk kimono, a flowing Ikat scarf, shiny gold sneakers, and bright red lipstick, Edelkoort looks somebody’s very hip granny — one who might just slip a little hash into the brownies.

If you see acid-flashback fashion spreads a year from now, you can trace them to this peripatetic cool hunter.

“I found the shows mind- blowing,” says architect Alexander Gorlin, who saw both the fashion presentations and one on architectural trends the day before. “I consider myself an expert in architecture, and she pulled together things I had noticed but not articulated. To impress me is a tall order.”

But channeling the zeitgeist is only part of Edelkoort’s work. She publishes a fleet of expensive trend magazines, consults for design firms, and runs a nonprofit to help artisans market their wares. As if that wasn’t enough, for 10 years she also has been head of the Design Academy Eindhoven, the premier Dutch school of design, a post she’ll leave in December.

Murray Moss, whose New York design shop features the work of a number of Eindhoven grads, says Edelkoort’s keen eye is her students’ secret weapon. Saying she does trend forecasting doesn’t really do her justice, Moss says. “She’s a visionary.

She can take a set of facts, a good cook would take ingredients, and turn them into something far greater: an articulate commentary on where she thinks we’re going.

And she shares that information with students, so they emerge from Eindhoven, year after year, confident enough to show us something very bold.”

Edelkoort is slightly more modest about her gift. Over a bottle of wine in Paris a few years ago, she told the Gap’s Ross: “People think I am some mystic or gypsy. But what I really do is pay attention. Then I have the nerve to say what I believe.”

Does she ever. Between presentations at Parsons, Edelkoort laid out her ideas — some extremely insightful, some frankly baffling — about how we’ll work, live, and eat in the years to come.

I was struck by how optimistic you are. That’s a pretty radical departure from the national mood here in the United States.

You see how important this whole voting thing is when you see how it has affected this country. There has been a terrible arrest of anything moving. If you go to L.A., it looks it hasn’t changed from the 1980s. No new brands, no new shops, no retail ideas. Nothing.

Why do you think we’ve been so stuck?

We’ve been living 20 years in fear. The ’90s started with AIDS and a huge economic and ecological crisis, then the [tech] bubble that burst, followed by Ebola, and the millennium bug. Then in 2001, it started really big-time.

So how has all that played out in the marketplace?

For one thing, in these 20 years, we’ve all been dressed in dresses. And I think there’s an interesting correlation between the dress and fear because, as an animal, when man is fearful, he immediately wants to procreate. So the dress is used as the feather. And now that we will have less fear, we will have less dresses.

What will we wear that’s less fearful?

Separates. those worn in the ’70s and ’80s.

How do fashion and architectural trends relate?

In fashion we’ve been working with the idea of veiling and covering ourselves up. We’ll go into hiding much more, which will make our lives more exciting and decadent.

Burlesque and the cabaret will come back. In architecture, we see this new building by Ben van Berkel called “the Burka,” because it looks it’s wrapped in black ribbon.

For him it’s a statement against all the openness, all the glass.

What do you see happening in housing?

Contrary to many architectural predictions, we don’t believe fluid, boat lines will continue. There’s going to be a return of the box. Man is a very fearful animal and needs to be confined; we need organization. We will live chickens.

In Milan, the whole city was buzzing about the Dutch. Why is this such a Dutch moment in design?

The Dutch mentality fits very well with this kind of make-do time. It’s sober, yet it has humor. It’s very generous. We’re peculiar in the sense that we’re extremely rooted with our feet on the floor, yet have our head in the clouds. By ourselves, we attach sky and earth, with the energy going through us.

Where do you see things going next?

We’re starting a program in the Netherlands to bring 15 scientists and 15 creatives together to study and do research. We know that designers are more interested in science, and scientists are more open to the arts and design. In the first half of this century, we think everything that we have always seen as opposites will merge into new hybrids.

Years ago, the Dutch architect Winy Maas came up with the idea of a vertical farm called Pig City. Do you think its time has come?

Now it’s not just the Dutch. A researcher at Columbia University said vertical farming is on its way. You could do four hectares on each floor. No insects, no diseases. You could go to your next-door building and it will be a fresh market. If you want to check your current lifestyle, or invest, you should buy the farm.

The Dutch understood globalization before the rest of the world. Is your history giving you a leg up?

We became rich with global marketing. Amsterdam is built from spices. But recently the government has decided that the future of our country is in the creative industries.

It sounds you’ve all been reading The Rise of the Creative Class.

Richard Florida [the book’s author] is taken very seriously in the Netherlands. There’s an enormous fight going on between Amsterdam, Rotterdam, and Eindhoven because everybody wants to be the first city in the creative industries. Film. Advertising. Architecture. Design.

What could Americans learn from the Dutch?

To be free. I think you have lost your freedom: to the state, to the federal. You’ve lost your freedom of voice, of economy, of expression. It’s very monotonous. And your history learns us that you’re not that.

If the U.S. were your client, what would you advise?

For one thing, it’s an American misconception that everything should be big and in numbers. I went to Crate & Barrel and wanted some stuff for my new apartment, and everything was too big. Every bowl was a salad bowl, every mug a vase, every wineglass a pitcher.

It’s unappealing. Also, if America wants to solve its economic and electricity problems, you should just stop serving ice in everything. Your drink gets watered down. It’s not really good for your brain. It’s just a habit. Americans should go in rehab for all these habits.

That would do it.

With an election on the horizon, many things may soon change. What do you see in our future?

There are many, many small signs telling us that we are about to step our rut. I’m super optimistic and positive about that. That’s why I called my presentation “How Wonderful.”

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Source: https://www.fastcompany.com/1007048/li-edelkoort-famous-trendspotter?utm_source=postupamp;utm_medium=emailamp;utm_campaign=issue-129amp;position=8amp;partner=newsletteramp;campaign_date=01082020

The Unexpected Eyeshadow Trend Everyone Will Be Trying In 2019

What Color Lipstick Should You Wear - The Trend Spotter

In terms of beauty, 2018 was quite the doozy for beauty lovers.

If you've been following along with this year's makeup trends, you already know that nothing constitutes as “too much” these days: huge halo brows, painted rainbow teeth, twisted corkscrew nails were all wacky trends that jumped from newsfeeds and onto real people. And while those might be a bit extreme for your day-to-day life, fear not: 2019's makeup trends are all about stepping outside of the box without deviating too far from it.

“The looks on the runways are very diverse, and ultimately being that we're in a time of individual expression and empowerment, they'll all be seen in one manifestation or another on the streets,” Kristofer Buckle, Mariah Carey's longtime makeup artist, tells The Zoe Report.

So, in other words: Even if you spotted something three-toned shimmer shadows on the runway, you can easily take one of those shades and add it to the corners of your eyes for a more simple, day-to-day look. Versatility — and an open mind — is key. Besides, you have a whole year to try the ten trends ahead, as curated by Buckle, Jaleesa Jaikaran, and Camara Aunique… so why not play around a bit?

Glass Gloss


“Every time there's an extreme trend such as super-matte lips, the pendulum swings in the polar opposite direction,” Buckle explains. “So now, glossy lips are back and the trend will stay — because it will take a while for everyone's lips to rehydrate after the dry, chalky lip trend that we've endured.”

Soft Contour


Highlighting and contouring will never go away. But un in years past when heavier, noticeable iterations of the trend took off, Buckle says a continued shift towards less drama looms for 2019.

“People trend to abuse fun, new techniques, so we end up having people walking around over-highlighted and looking the Tin Man — or, their contour looks they're in the production of Cats,” he continues. “These are useful illusions, but we will see them being used with more subtlety because it isn't magic if you can see the trick.”

Dewdrop Highlight


Good makeup starts with even better skin.

“Clean beauty and taking care of your skin now ranks higher than ever on the priority list,” makeup artist Jaleesa Jaikaran, a New York Fashion Week standout whose work lands her in the pages of Elle, Vogue, and Harper’s Bazaar, tells TZR.

“Glowy, 'glass skin' has been quite the trend in 2018, and I don't see it going style next year.” Aside from skincare, many brands — Flesh Beauty — continue to sell products cheek gloss and dew pots that offer a fresh glow, not too frosty.

Shimmer, Not Glitter


When your look calls for a little extra pizazz, New York City-based artist Camara Aunique, the makeup maven behind stars Yvonne Orji, suggests placing a tiny touch of shimmer in the corners of the eyes — which is a lot fresher (and cleaner) than heavy glitters. Another pro tip: While applying highlighter, sweep the product from your cheekbones to your temple and on your lids, too. It's the same technique that Fenty Beauty global makeup artist Priscilla Ono uses.

Blotted Velvet Lips


Smooth “blotted velvet” is another comfy lipstick texture that Buckle says will dominate the everyday makeup scene. So if you don't want to pass on matte just yet, he suggests giving this softer, almost airbrushed- approach a go instead. Brands ColourPop as well as Glossier offer blotted lipstick so you don't have to get messy with tissues and papers.

Invisible Brows


Aside from the full, fluffy brows that the world craves, more people are experimenting with bleaching them, Jaikaran says. “Adding some flair is no longer perceived as a 'scary' thing to do, and I love it!”

Flushed Blush


“I personally think it's time for blush to be embraced. It's very often underused, [but offers] an easy way to add color and 'mood' to the face,” Buckle explains. In Japan, he says, shades from pink to orange are worn high up on their cheeks and under the eyes for a cool, doll-face effect.

Unconventional Eyeliner


According to the pros, the cat eye will be reinvented in more ways than one in 2019. Black liners and pigment are expected to take a temporary backseat to brown and deep metallic hues Buckle tells TZR, while shape-wise, Aunique says the floating crease eyeliner trend is here to stay.

Revamped Red Lips


You can absolutely never go wrong flaunting a bright red lip; however, “deeper shades of wine and earthy reds” are becoming classics all their own, Buckle notes.

Playful Mod Eyes

Frazer Harrison/Getty Images Entertainment/Getty Images

“I'm calling it now,” Jaikaran says, “bright pops of color on the eyes will again, without a doubt, make their way into 2019.

” To nail the look (and channel your inner model), Aunique recommends using your favorite bold eyeliner to make a single dot below your lower lash line — it's that simple but also guaranteed make a chic statement.

Source: https://www.thezoereport.com/p/10-new-makeup-trends-for-2019-that-are-easy-to-embrace-15518827

What Color Shirt To Wear With Grey Pants

What Color Lipstick Should You Wear - The Trend Spotter

A button-front shirt in virtually any color or pattern will also work well. Literally – I dare you to put a color in front of slate gray that doesn't complement it – especially if the gray …

Sometimes underestimated in its versatility, gray is a foundational neutral and crossover color that works for every palette. At the dark end of the gray spectrum, you can wear charcoal year 'round, and in trousers it's particularly attractive when paired with shirts in white, black and shades of pink and blue.

Perfect Matching Shirt Colours for Gray Pant: white, yellow, pink, peach, light green, purple, royal blue, brown, maroon, magenta, aqua, cream, khaki, red, gray, black, rust orange, crimson and sunny yellow. Always go for the basic colours while buying your pants- Brown and Beige usually go best with the Red and Blue shades.

Women can wear lipstick of any color with gray pants, but only when they are wearing the shirt of light color. With a wide range of color available that can be paired with gray pants, everyone should consider adding gray pants in the wardrobe for looking classy whenever and wherever required.

If it does it will look you're in some kind of uniform. Exception: if your pants are dark gray, you could get by with a light gray shirt. Again, the point is to make sure it doesn't look you tried to match the grays. Even tho it's been done for years, don't wear a maroon shirt either. It's never been a good color on any one.

Not only will you earn kudos for your strategic stylish use of color, but gray itself is a smart, sophisticated color that's cool, classic and chic. 3- Don't wear colored pants

Patternered shirts also make great ideas on what color shirts go with grey pants. You can choose to have patterns for a bit of detail when using the same color on an outfit. In this instance, for example, you can choose a checked white/blue shirt to get the whole look going on.

I am actually wearing charcoal grey pants today. My shirt is a black and white print with tiny touches of apricot. I have a red blouse that I just bought to go with them too as they are the most comfortable pants I own. One of my co workers wears a beautiful turquoise blouse with her grey slacks. I think any color that flatters you would work.

Let's see how to match grey pants outfit. The key is the colour combination. A colour pallet needs to be assimilated to understand what to wear with grey pants. Grey is a rather neutral colour, so many colours coordinate well with it. It fits with nearly all colours and all their shades. Grab a …

Superb what to wear with male khaki pants outfits style design ideas dress color bination for male mens clic dress shirts more relaxed all over picture of navy pants striped socks a white shirt light grey jacket rust colored bow tie and brown leather sneakers for der lookWhat Colour Pants Will Go Well With A […]

By selecting a light or mid-grey blazer to wear with your white pants, you can create a stylish look that's perfect for summer. To keep the outfit sharp while adding a splash of colour, opt for a navy waistcoat over a white shirt and a brown belt and shoes.

What color pants should i wear with grey shirt XD … What color pants goes with grey shirt? So? What color pants should i wear with grey shirt XD. Follow . 11 answers 11. Report Abuse. Are you sure you want to delete this answer? Yes No.

Source: https://www.ambon.go.id/7sud7ut-what-color-shirt-to-wear-with-grey-pants/