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Pebbled Leather Coach Zip Tote
Now that you have your shape firmly defined it’s time to choose the right colors. There are things about you that are pretty hard to change (whether you want to or not)—like your body shape and your complexion—so in order to embrace these all-about-you features you’ll need to learn how to utilize certain colors, that when placed just right, can make you totally shine.
Color and Body Shape.
Have you ever walked into a room and been just completely wowed by a color—whether it’s a cherry red wall, a bouquet of purple tulips, or a kelly green fern in the corner? That same eye-catching appeal can be used to enhance your best features and your favorite body parts. The idea’s pretty simple: The more pronounced (think bright, bold, and loud) a color is, the more attention it will draw to itself, while dark and neutral colors like black, brown, beige, tan, and crème will tend to deemphasize the areas that they cover.
Coach Color For Your Complexion
Have you ever been told that a color looks great on you? Or has your mom told you that she “just can’t wear” a certain color? Your complexion and underlying skin tone are what you have to consider when determining what are called your personal colors (which are just the hues that look especially good on you). Some people classify their personal colors in terms of the four seasonal colors—spring, summer, fall, or winter—but the two categories of warm and cool can be just as effective.
When you’re wearing your personal colors, they should help to bring out the color in your hair, enhance the glow in your skin, and make your eyes stand out. But just as the right color can help your appearance, the wrong color can leave you looking exhausted, pale, and just plain unhealthy.
So in choosing your own colors, the first step is determining whether your complexion is naturally warm or naturally cool. To do this, take a look in the mirror without any makeup on. Open the blinds to let in lots of natural light, or bring a compact mirror outside. If possible, put your hair back, so that the color of your hair doesn’t compete, and wear a plain, neutral top.
It doesn’t matter what race you are or even if you’re rocking a fresh spring break tan, the undertones of your skin color should still be visible, and generally fall into either the warm or cool category. Warm gals will have yellow, peach, or orange undertones, while cool gals will have pink, violet, or even light shades of blue.
Before you start styling yourself, you first need to take stock of what you already have. The best way to do this is to act as a curator of your closet. Curators—the people responsible for organizing all the artifacts that go on display in places like the Egyptian sarcophagi exhibit, or the award-winning collection of album art at the Rock and Roll Hall of Fame—have an uncanny ability to figure out what items a collection already has, which of those items work, and where to find new material that really adds something to the collection.
Curatorial skills are absolutely necessary to take inventory of your style needs and acquire new “works,” or pieces of clothing, that will complete your wardrobe and make your daily choices easier and more rewarding.
How to shop there: Don’t be afraid to ask for a deal. At big-name department stores, you’ll probably never meet the owner, but at a boutique the owner often works alongside other salespeople. This gives you direct access to the person whose bottom line is affected by the sale, which will give you more opportunities to bargain. Start by inquiring about when the item will go on sale and then ask if there’s any way to use your purchase power today for that same price. Sometimes, the owner would rather give a discount than completely lose out on making a sale.