VIRTUAL MAKEUP ARTIST. BLACK COSMETIC BAG.
Virtual Makeup Artist
- This is a person who applies makeup professionally to models and other people before they appear on television, in films or any other public platform..
- applies and changes makeup for photo sessions
- A makeup artist is an artist whose medium is the human body, applying makeup and prosthetics for theatrical, television, film, fashion, magazines and other similar productions including all aspects of the modeling industry.
- Relating to the points at which rays would meet if produced backward
- Almost or nearly as described, but not completely or according to strict definition
- Not physically existing as such but made by software to appear to do so
- virtual(a): existing in essence or effect though not in actual fact; "a virtual dependence on charity"; "a virtual revolution"; "virtual reality"
- (virtually) about: (of actions or states) slightly short of or not quite accomplished; all but; "the job is (just) about done"; "the baby was almost asleep when the alarm sounded"; "we're almost finished"; "the car all but ran her down"; "he nearly fainted"; "talked for nigh onto 2 hours"; "the
- virtual(a): being actually such in almost every respect; "a practical failure"; "the once elegant temple lay in virtual ruin"
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"SPAIN [f.] WE, THE CITIES" 4
Spain [f.] we, the cities
Presented by Spain. Abstract taken from Biennale catalogue.
We, the cities, the protagonists, the avatars, the incarnation of society, are the nodes of a read and virtual territory confused in the hazt terrain between perception and knowledge. The installation reveals part of the plot of today's city, of the complexity offeatures and actors that make up its structure, of the dialogues exchanged and its perpetual monologues of voices, allowing us to come face-to-face with its performers, to hear their discourse, understand its works and its problems.
Spain offers an pavilion with feminine faces, embodying the gender of the country's very name, embodying the very gender of its cities. They are figures in the symbolic space of the Biennale, acting agent roles in its cities and, at the same time, actresses and spectators, weaving contemporary city life. It is a Spain, a Europe, in which gender still means difference, the makeup of which gradually shifts, composed of more and more distinct components.
There is no Lorcan chorus this time, but rather voices representing the living characters in the city, those who live here and build here, those who are the managers, designers, those who make and maintain their cities. They are a living part of their cities, making up a heterodox ensemble withinn the space of the Biennale. People, personas, faces and masks overlap and gaze us with a uniformity of gender, with a diversity of roles, somehow made even more visible by their apparent symmetry.
A small mocrocosm reflects being another inside society's structure; the singularity caused by origin, age or the diffused anonymity of the urban tribe, the biased and complementary perspective produced by a job, a particular profile. Faces and voices join together to construct a simulated fabric of urban relations. Building types fulfilling different social needs, so varied yet at the same time so structurally limited, follow the flows that operate within the complex structure.
They are inhabitants of an interlinked world where many already belong to a digitally born generation, where knowledge is now spread in a different way. A world which, paradoxically, by creating global information mechanisms, has raised local-level awareness, allowing us to access the image of our city, our neighbourhood or our home, redefining the conscience of our personal territory in which consumption and information feed off each other, creating a new communication network that overlaps urban territory, a new virtual space.
We, the cities features anonymous and prestigious figures, choral voices and solo artists; intermediaries who reflect the reality in which the architecture of our cities moves through human protagonists.
Theatre vs Virtual Reality
Reading this article made me think about other "virtual" worlds that we create; for instance, the world of theatre. This is a photo of the cast of a play called Machinal that I was in. The makeup artist chose to create a feeling of anonymity, fear and blankness by painting all of the antagonists white (we also crossed gender lines in this show; I played a man). In the virtual world, we can put on any facade we like. But no matter how we virtually paint ourselves, the physical reality of our races remains underneath.
There is another aspect to this in theatre referred to as 'color-blind casting'. In the twenty-first century, Hamlet can be played by a black actor even though it doesn't make historical sense. Some view this as bridging racial boundaries while others just see it as a misrepresentation of the playwright's work. Similarly, online, we can choose to change races and seemingly leave the confines of our racially-bound bodies. Proponents claim that this makes race irrelevant thus puts us in the direction of a post-racial society, while others say it is irresponsible to ignore the implications of race in our society.
virtual makeup artist
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Written for faculty in any distance learning environment, this revised edition is based on the authors many years of work in faculty development for online teaching as well as their extensive personal experience as faculty in online distance education. Rena M. Palloff and Keith Pratt share insights designed to guide readers through the steps of online course design and delivery.
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