Does "cat Eye" Make Up..... Make Small Eyes Look Bigger ?

Does "cat eye" make up..... make small eyes look bigger ?


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do people notice small eyes?

You are lucky. I think when people talk about pretty eyes, they are often referring to the eyelashes. Remember to keep your eyebrows trim and slightly arched. It will add more space to the eye area and frame those long lashes. I would stay away from lots of eye makeup, especially dark colors. It will just close up your eye. That means no black liner all around your eye, though I know that's a popular look. Use white liner on the top and corners if you want. Light blue will also look good w/ brown eyes. Also, curl your eyelashes! That will make your eyes stand out and accentuate what you've got. have fun!

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why do anime creators make anime characters' eyes big if Japanese people have small eyes?

Just a style of drawing. It really depends on the anime you are watching

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I have small eyes but i am NOT Asian (unfortunately) hehe?

Ohh. Taylor Swift's eyes. (: Gorgeous! xD & I agree with the mascara. Your eyeliner is perfect

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What brings out brown, small eyes?

i go for the natural look an either put a bit of sparkly lip gloss on my eyelid or vaseline

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Making small eyes seem bigger?

Wearing white or peachy eyeliner on your waterline and highlighting the area around your tear ducts with shimmery white-coloured eyeshadows should help

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Can people with small eyes pull off eyeliner?

I do not believe that there is anything that anyone can not pull off you just have to change the technique. Small eyes can definitely wear eye liner but if on the lower lash line place below the water line, underneath your lower lashes. This wo not just look good it will make your eyes look bigger by giving them the illusion that they finish lower than they do. I would not recommend putting eyeliner on the top lash line as it will close your eyes but if you do put a thin line that flicks up at the outer edge to extend your eye up and mae them look bigger. Hope this helps :) x

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Making small eyes appear bigger?

weight-loss do enhance the size of facial features

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Do celtic people have small eyes?

Not particularly. There are variations in appearance in all groups; you mention John Lennon, but he does not look particularly Asian to me, just a guy with smallish eyes (just as his bandmate Paul McCartney had large eyes.)

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HE IS FREAKING CUTE. & you are rude. & if you are saying you look like him & saying he's straight up gross, you are just insulting yourself. :)

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small eyes, big nose, big forehead?

kindly post a picture coz i can not answer it

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I have small eyes? how can i make then look bigger?

take black pencil eyeliner and do all the way on the top and halfway on the bottom, where ever you stop at the bottom is the point that looks the widest. do the line as thin as possible. with mascara do it just on the top

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how many of u got small eyes??

I am actually lucky and I have HUGE eyes, but I know how to make eyes look larger. I have lots of friends with me on Colorguard who have tiny eyes and we learned tricks to make eyes look larger. (I always use those tricks, too! =]) One thing that helps a lot is putting white eyeliner on the bottom waterline. However, a lot of people do not like this because it can cause major eye issues in the future if it's not done properly. So if you prefer not to do that, I recommend lining only the top lid thinly. Curl your lashes and have fun with mascara. With long lashes, your eyes are going to appear more open. Make sure you use just a little on the bottom lashes so you darken your lashes a little. Now, if you are one of those people who have thin, short, and/or light lashes and mascara with make your eyelashes longer to a certain point. I recommend using Magic Lash, as I have been telling LOTS of people. You buy it in a separate tube with your mascara. You first apply your mascara (make sure it's waterproof or else you will get dark circles under your eyes). Then you apply the Magic Lash on top of it. It's white and fiber-y. On top of the Magic Lash, you apply more mascara. You can repeat that as many times as you want! If you do not go with Magic Lash, Lelal Vital Extremelash works too, but it's a pretty penny. I Hope This Helps!

The Intriguing History of the Black Madonna'
The US artist Theaster Gates explores the concept of the 'Black Madonna' in his latest exhibition, which celebrates images of powerful black women. Alastair Sooke finds out more. Most people coming face to face for the first time with Dutch artist Maerten van Heemskerck's 16th-Century oil painting of the Virgin and Child, at the Kunstmuseum Basel in Switzerland, would see a perfectly conventional picture: before an imaginary landscape meant to evoke Mediterranean antiquity, a seated blonde Mary, her plaited hair draped in orange cloth, glances at the viewer, while the Christ child fidgets on her lap, ignoring his mother's exposed breast. So far, so traditional. For the celebrated 44-year-old US artist Theaster Gates, however, Van Heemskerck's painting is charged with surprising significance. "Christ has turned away from his mom's milk, and is looking dubious and devious," he tells BBC Culture. "Meanwhile, Mary is the image of a harlot, with come-hither eyes. I call her 'The Ghetto Madonna'." Gates's 'reading' may be unorthodox, even provocative - in particular, his assertion that Van Heemskerck's Virgin "is an octoroon, ie one-eighth black" is bound to make art historians start harrumphing. But it is typical of the way his deft mind works, making startling, unforeseen connections between disparate things. We are standing before Van Heemskerck's panel because Gates - who hails from Chicago and has won international acclaim for his renovations of dilapidated buildings in the city's South Side neighbourhood - has hung it at the start of Black Madonna, his new solo exhibition at the Kunstmuseum, which will run until October. According to Gates, a thoughtful, charismatic presence who began his artistic career as a potter, the exhibition "weaves back and forth from religious adoration to political manifesto to self-empowerment to historical reflection". It makes for a complex but intoxicating mix. Consider, for instance, how Gates presents 'The Ghetto Madonna', which he calls the "anchor" of the show. It appears alongside a disturbing video, by Gates, looping clips from a 1935 film, The Littlest Rebel - in which Shirley Temple, playing the daughter of a plantation-owning family during the American Civil War, appears in blackface. Next to this, we see a large photograph of a beautiful young black woman, her face framed by pretty, white lace, reproducing a vintage shot from a 20th-Century lifestyle magazine pitched at African-Americans. "So, here are three 'Black Madonnas'," Gates tells me, with a smile. Like a virginThe inclusion of Van Heemskerck's painting alludes to the so-called 'Black Madonna' in Western art history. Conventionally, of course, Mary appears in painting and sculpture as a young mother with white skin. Sometimes, however, she appears with a dark or black face and hands - and this Black Madonna fascinates Gates, whose work interrogates the legacy of the civil-rights movement and the experience of black people in the US today. In the past, for instance, he has made a series of artworks out of decommissioned fire hoses called In the Event of a Race Riot. Meanwhile, his show in Basel - staged across two of the museum's venues - contains one of his dramatic black tar paintings, inspired by his father's hard-graft work as a roofer (his mother was a schoolteacher): every aspect of the artwork, from the glossy bitumen applied with a large mop, to the copper nails used to secure the picture to its support, conforms to traditional roofing techniques. "It doesn't leak," says Gates, with another smile. Examples of the Black Madonna may be found all over the world. According to some estimates, there are around 500 Black Madonnas in Europe alone, mostly Byzantine icons and statues in Catholic and Orthodox countries. A monastery in the city of Czestochowa in southern Poland, for instance, contains a dark-skinned Byzantine icon of the Holy Virgin. Meanwhile, a shrine in Einsiedeln Abbey, a Benedictine monastery around 25 miles (40km) southeast of Zurich in Switzerland, boasts a miraculous Black Madonna statue, its skin possibly darkened from centuries of exposure to candle smoke. Gates has also encountered a Black Madonna in a Greek Orthodox monastery on the island of Heybeliada, near Istanbul. "There are lots of stories," says Gates, who is a professor of visual arts at the University of Chicago. He isn't the only contemporary artist drawn to the subject: in 1996, British artist Chris Ofili painted his controversial Holy Virgin Mary, depicting a sensual black Mary in a blue robe, against an orange background, with a lump of elephant dung in place of her bare breast. "Once," continues Gates, "there was a fire in France, and the Madonna there smote the fire, and ingested the trauma. It wasn't that she was charred, but there was something about the trauma that made her black. I'm curious about this idea: could a 'Black Madonna' simply be a white Madonna with trauma? In other words, do Madonnas 'mature' towards blackness because of something bad happening?"It's an intriguing, unsettling notion - but, says Gates, who has two degrees in urban planning, he isn't interested in the 'history' of the Black Madonna so much as the "lived experience of those who worship her". "I got super-curious about [Our Lady of] Guadalupe," he says, referring to a famous full-length representation of a mixed-race Mary in a shrine in Mexico City. He also set out to discover more about Yemoja, a Yoruba deity sometimes viewed as an equivalent of the Virgin Mary, and "the role of the black woman in Haitian voodoo". 'Beautiful, powerful women'Gates says that his interest in the Black Madonna stems from his experiences growing up. He was raised in a Christian household, the youngest of nine children, and the only boy. "I was born in a house of love," he tells me, "surrounded by earthly Madonnas." Aged 13, Gates became director of the youth choir at his church. Is he still a believer? He pauses before replying: "I definitely have a stronger belief capacity than most, as a result of having been brought up religious." He no longer attends church every Sunday, he says, but he does have a gospel-inspired band called the Black Monks of Mississippi (who performed in Basel to mark the opening of his new show). "Having the capacity to believe in things is what artists do," Gates tells me. "Like, I believe that the ugly can be beautiful. I have an amazing belief muscle." When he was 19 years old, Gates visited relatives in Detroit, where he came across the Shrine of the Black Madonna - a church once described by The New York Times as "an important centre for black theology and political power". It was founded in 1967, in the wake of the decade's urban race riots, by the religious leader Albert Cleage. "The proposition," explains Gates, "was that the mother of God was black, therefore Christ was black, and so we were connected to this long lineage of powerful people." As a teenager, Gates found this idea exciting. "It was very radical," he says.Another important, related strand of Gates's Black Madonna exhibition concerns the photographic archive of the Johnson Publishing Company (JPC), which, since 1945, has published the monthly magazine Ebony, conceived as an equivalent of Life magazine for an African-American market. Gates says that copies of Ebony and its sister magazine Jet, modelled on Reader's Digest, could be found "all over my house" when he was growing up: "They were a kind of encyclopaedia of everyday black life."At the Kunstmuseum Basel, Gates has constructed an elegant, saltire-shaped wooden cabinet containing more than 2,600 images of black women from the archives of JPC, which the artist describes as "the most important black publishing company to have ever existed". Many of the images present beautiful models dressed in glamorous clothes - but there are also photographs of 'ordinary' women engaged in domestic activities such as cooking or looking after children. "I wanted to celebrate black female images in the collection," explains Gates, who considers the "beautiful, powerful women" who appear in the cabinet as 'Black Madonnas', ie "everyday women who do miraculous things". "At the heart of it," he continues, "I was super-interested in how powerful women in and around my life seem to be a solution that the world is never looking for." This, says Gates, is the nub of his new exhibition. "So many of the challenges in this world are brought on by men," he tells me. "Sometimes I wonder: if women had the position they deserved [in society], would things be the same? Would we be as greedy, as corrupt, as non-caring, as warring? Those are the questions on my mind."Alastair Sooke is The Telegraph's Critic-at-LargeIf you would like to comment on this story or anything else you have seen on BBC Culture, head over to our Facebook page or message us on Twitter.And if you liked this story, sign up for the weekly features newsletter, called "If You Only Read 6 Things This Week". A handpicked selection of stories from BBC Future, Culture, Capital and Travel, delivered to your inbox every Friday.
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