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Erin Cox and The Baltimore Sun | May 8, 2014
Lt. Gov. Anthony G. Brown's campaign insists he's no diva. Bringing his own makeup artist to last night's televised debate was part of his pre-game prep. Before the three Democrat candidates went on stage for the first televised debate hosted by NBC, the network offered to lend their makeup artists to the candidates. Both Gansler and Mizeur accepted but according to a copy of the pre-debate schedule obtained by The Sun, Brown “will do his own make-up.” In fact, Brown has his own makeup person, whom the campaign hired for other photo shoots and television ads and brought to the University of Maryland College Park Wednesday night to get Brown ready for the bright lights.
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SPORTS
By Dan Connolly and The Baltimore Sun | August 4, 2014
WASHINGTON -- With Orioles sluggers Chris Davis and Nelson Cruz struggling, veteran Delmon Young has been getting more playing time in the second half of the season. Without a designated hitter available in Monday's interleague makeup game at Nationals Park, though, Young was back on the bench -- where he might be an even more dangerous weapon. In the Orioles' 7-3 win against the Nationals, Young had a huge pinch-hit single in a three-run seventh inning that gave his club a lead it never relinquished.
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EXPLORE
By Julianne Peeling | May 22, 2013
Forget Fashion Week in Paris and New York -- high style calls Howard County home this year through a new fashion, hair and makeup competition. “ManneqArt: Sculpture on the Human Form” is the brainchild of Laurel-based designer Lee Andersen and will include events throughout the year. The wearable arts competition was created to “showcase the best in imaginative hair sculpture, special effects makeup, costuming and digital art,” according to organizers. Andersen patterned ManneqArt after the World of Wearable Art competition in her native New Zealand.
FEATURES
By John-John Williams IV, The Baltimore Sun | July 17, 2014
Armed with the right tools and tips, achieving the top hair and makeup looks for the summer season can be a breeze. From the casual comfort of a beach-inspired appearance to a more formal updo, Baltimore stylists and artists have come up with ways to recreate these looks on your own. Follow these rules and stand out from the rest. Makeup trend: Smoky eye Expert: Gavin Hebert, makeup artist at All About Me Salon and Day Spa, Towson; allaboutmedayspa.com How to achieve it: The smoky eye is a technique more than a color, according to Hebert.
SPORTS
By Baltimore Sun staff | April 16, 2011
Today's President's Cup semifinal games between Gilman and Friends and Boys' Latin and Mount Saint Joseph were postponed because of rain. The semifinal games will resume at a later date, and the championship game at Oriole Park at Camden Yards will also be rescheduled. Other local postponements of note: The Loyola-Georgetown lacrosse match, which was already moved to earlier in the day today, has been rescheduled for Sunday at 3 p.m. The Nationals-Brewers baseball game has been postponed.
NEWS
By Gailor Large and Gailor Large,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | August 15, 1999
Paul's Day Spa and Salon at the Festival at Woodholme in Pikesville is bringing Darphin, an exclusive line of French makeup, to Baltimore. According to Diane Resnick, senior cosmetics buyer at Paul's, Darphin's skin-care products are top-notch, so when word came that the company was introducing a small collection of makeup products, she was thrilled. We had to see for ourselves, so we headed to Paul's for a makeover from Diane. Expecting only makeup, we were pleasantly surprised by the luxurious skin treatment that accompanied it. First, Diane applied Vitalskin Cleansing Milk ($40)
NEWS
By Matthew Hay Brown | October 29, 2012
Gov. Martin O'Malley canceled early voting on Tuesday and added a makeup day on Friday. With Hurricane Sandy bearing down on the Eastern Seaboard, O'Malley now has canceled voting on Monday and Tuesday, but added only one makeup day. State elections administrator Linda Lamone said it would not be possible to extend early voting beyond Friday, because poll workers need time to transition to regular voting on Nov. 6. “Everyone needs to...
FEATURES
By Vida Roberts and Vida Roberts,Sun Fashion Editor | December 8, 1994
With all the promises in cosmetics advertising and magazine hints on looking more beautiful, why are women still staring into mirrors wondering how to beautify? Cosmetics application requires a certain amount of technique and some of us have never had the lesson, that's why.Enter Emmy-winning makeup artist David Clark.He did makeup for the Oscar winning film "The Right Stuff," won two Emmys for work on TV documentaries, has made up stars like Cher, Madonna, Sophia Loren, Winona Ryder, Janet Jackson.
NEWS
By JOANN KLIMKIEWICZ and JOANN KLIMKIEWICZ,The Hartford Courant | October 1, 2006
The book's main character sips Coca-Cola, shops at Borders and paints her face in shades of "metallic rose" and "midnight metal" CoverGirl makeup. Not unusual for a young adult novel attempting to anchor its story line in the language and material realities of its targeted teen audience. But in the forthcoming Cathy's Book: If Found Call (650) 266-8233, it's that last product mention that has child-advocacy groups raising a wary brow. Running Press, the book's publisher, has partnered with Procter & Gamble, CoverGirl's owner, to incorporate the cosmetics line in the plot.
FEATURES
By Beverly Mills and Beverly Mills,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | January 25, 1998
Is it OK for little girls to play with play makeup? I asked my sister-in-law to get some for my daughter as a gift, and I sensed she didn't approve. Does it lead to something worse or some character flaw? I would like to hear what other people think.-- Sarrar Powell, Peoria, Ill.Parents have little to fear about their little girls' delight in playing with makeup as long as their daughters are also getting the message from role models that beauty doesn't equal success."Little girls like to imitate their mothers, and there's nothing wrong with experimenting with makeup and dressing up in their mother's clothes and high heels," says Wende Devlin Gates, author of "Bringing Out Their Best: A Parent's Guide to Healthy Good Looks For Every Child" (Bantam, $17.50)
NEWS
Erin Cox and The Baltimore Sun | May 8, 2014
Lt. Gov. Anthony G. Brown's campaign insists he's no diva. Bringing his own makeup artist to last night's televised debate was part of his pre-game prep. Before the three Democrat candidates went on stage for the first televised debate hosted by NBC, the network offered to lend their makeup artists to the candidates. Both Gansler and Mizeur accepted but according to a copy of the pre-debate schedule obtained by The Sun, Brown “will do his own make-up.” In fact, Brown has his own makeup person, whom the campaign hired for other photo shoots and television ads and brought to the University of Maryland College Park Wednesday night to get Brown ready for the bright lights.
SPORTS
By Eduardo A. Encina and The Baltimore Sun | April 16, 2014
The Orioles are still battling a lingering flu as they head into this afternoon's series finale against the Tampa Bay Rays at Camden Yards. Tomorrow's off day probably couldn't come at a better time. Illness has struck so many players that the entire home clubhouse at Camden Yards was disinfected, all the way down to the ping-pong paddles and pool sticks. “Unfortunately, a lot of it is contagious before you really know you've got it,” Orioles manager Buck Showalter said.
SPORTS
By Edward Lee, The Baltimore Sun | April 2, 2014
In his first start on attack, freshman Connor Cannizzaro had two goals and one assist in No. 6 Maryland's 9-6 victory over No. 7 Virginia on Sunday. Cannizzaro, who had started the previous eight games in the midfield, outperformed usual starting attackmen Matt Rambo (one goal) and Tim Rotanz (zero points). But coach John Tillman wouldn't say Tuesday whether that trio would start again Wednesday against Robert Morris (4-5) or any other opponent this season. “I think it will be game-by-game,” Tillman said.
NEWS
By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun and By Jacques Kelly, The Baltimore Sun | March 29, 2014
A gala of gore attracted a human figure adorned with sharp plastic claws and accompanied by a little fake blood cocktail sauce. Baltimore's Zombie Gras is that kind of event. The fourth annual celebration of creative decomposition and masterful makeup drew hundreds of aficionados Saturday to Geppi's Entertainment Museum. The blood was all fake, and those who spent hours applying it were more than willing to discuss their approach to graveyard glamour in the setting of classic movie posters and treasures of the golden age of horror, imagination and adventure.
NEWS
John-John Williams IV, The Baltimore Sun | February 27, 2014
Giuliana Rancic is a red carpet warrior. For the past 12 years, she's interviewed almost every celebrity as they've headed to the Academy Awards ceremony. And her fans have noticed. When Rancic joined E! News as a correspondent in 2002 and then became solo anchor and managing editor for the show in 2005, she took the program from the lowest rated on the E! Entertainment Television network to number one. Her 3 million Twitter followers attest to her strong presence on social media.
NEWS
By Pamela Wood, The Baltimore Sun | January 11, 2014
The 2014 General Assembly session got underway Wednesday, turning Annapolis into the state's center of debate, protest, legislation and proclamation for the next 90 days. Legislators from Anne Arundel County are promoting bills that range from rolling back stormwater fees to legalizing refillable containers of wine. Local lawmakers also will take another crack at changing the makeup of the Anne Arundel school board - a seemingly perennial issue for the county delegation. On that front, the bill being considered is identical to one proposed last year to create a school board with seven elected members, three members appointed by the governor and one student member, said Del. Steve Schuh, a Gibson Island Republican who is chairman of the county's House delegation.
NEWS
By SUSAN REIMER | May 12, 2002
I HAVEN'T HAD much luck with the whole "makeover" experience. The first time I tried it -- at one of those glamour shot places in the mall -- they slathered on the makeup with a putty knife, teased my hair until it looked like a fright wig and photographed me in a feather boa. My children, who were much younger then, actually backed away from me when I returned home. My husband commented that he liked me "plain," and I was afraid to ask if he meant "unadorned" or "homely." Some years later, I had a second makeover for a photo shoot for the cover of a book I was writing.
FEATURES
By Jill Gerston and Jill Gerston,Special to The Sun | March 30, 1995
You must remember this: lush red lips, smoky eyes, dark arched brows and a waterfall of wavy hair.The face of 1940s Hollywood screen goddesses -- Ava Gardner, Lana Turner, Veronica Lake -- hover over spring fashion displays like glamorous visions from vintage fan magazines.After all, what could be better than a retro face to go with the retro clothes -- corsets, satin slips, tight belted suits -- that sashay through designer collections in Europe and New York?Whether or not modern women will be seized by the urge to paint their lips plum and wear their hair in peekaboo waves remains to be seen.
FEATURES
By John-John Williams IV, The Baltimore Sun | October 31, 2013
Christina Murphy wanted her Halloween party to be epic. Rooms were given ghoulish themes. Everything was cobwebbed. Each light bulb was switched out into autumn colors. She even hired a professional makeup artist for herself and guests. Murphy enlisted the help of Lutherville-based Lexi Martinez to help transform her into "Star Wars" character Oola, Jabba the Hutt's green-hued dancer. She said her guests were blown away. "It looked amazing," said Murphy, a 28-year-old bartender.
EXPLORE
By Julianne Peeling | May 22, 2013
Forget Fashion Week in Paris and New York -- high style calls Howard County home this year through a new fashion, hair and makeup competition. “ManneqArt: Sculpture on the Human Form” is the brainchild of Laurel-based designer Lee Andersen and will include events throughout the year. The wearable arts competition was created to “showcase the best in imaginative hair sculpture, special effects makeup, costuming and digital art,” according to organizers. Andersen patterned ManneqArt after the World of Wearable Art competition in her native New Zealand.
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