A natural formula that provides moisture and protection with rich color for a lovely, natural finish on lips or cheeks.
Shade Description: A creamy peach, perfectly suited for anyone who wishes for a touch of warmth
Finish: A matte texture (not glossy) which makes it suitable for use on cheeks as well as lips. Opaque coverage (not sheer).
Flavor: Peach Vanilla
How to Use:
Lips - apply with your finger or our retractable lip brush for a more precise application.
Cheeks - apply with your finger; dip into the rouge and tap on your cheeks to blend. For a more diffused application, use our mini-kabuki brush. Swirl it in the rouge and stipple onto cheeks to blend.
Swatch Shades (beginning at the wrist): Abigail, Charlotte, Nellie, Isabella, Harriet, Maud, Viola
Ingredients: Ricinus Communis (Castor) Seed Oil, Argania Spinosa (Argan) Kernel Oil, Cera Flava (Beeswax), Cocos Nucifera (Coconut) Oil, Simmondsia Chinensis (Jojoba) Oil, Copernicia Cerifera (Carnauba) Wax, Tocopherol (Vitamin E), Aroma (Natural Peach and Vanilla Flavors), May Contain: Maltodextrin, CI 77891, CI 75470, CI 77491, CI 77742
Each shade of Pure Anada Lip & Cheek Rouge is proudly named after a noteworthy Canadian woman:
Isabella Valancy Crawford
An Irish-born Canadian writer and poet, Isabella Crawford was one of the first Canadians to make a living as a freelance writer. Though her life was marked by tragedy and poverty, Isabella had the opportunity to be introduced to writing in the home of the Strickland family who had taken Isabella and her relatives in to live with them out of charity. Being close friends with Strickland’s daughter who was also a writer, Isabella began her own journey of writing. Isabella’s first poem was published in 1873 and was followed by many more until her literary earnings were enough to support her mother, her sister, and herself. Upon moving to Toronto, Isabella focused more seriously on her writing and contributed a number of her writings to New York and Toronto publications. Isabella became the first local writer to have a novel in 1886 and also published one book in her lifetime. Isabella’s poetry has lived on even after her time, and her writing and legacy have received recognition through the years. A fundraising campaign began in 1899 to raise money for the placement of a Celtic cross on Isabella’s unmarked grave with the inscription, “Isabella Valency Crawford/Poet/By the Gift of God.”
You can read an article featuring Isabella Valancy Crawford at The Canadian Encyclopedia.