A natural formula that provides moisture and protection with rich color for a lovely, natural finish on lips or cheeks.
Shade Description: A pretty pink, absolutely the sweetest, naturally pigmented rose.
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:
Lucy Maud Montgomery
Lucy Maud Montgomery is said to be Canada’s most widely read author. Born in Prince Edward Island in 1874, Maud was a novelist and short story writer best known for the Anne of Green Gables series, which has been translated into at least 36 languages as well as braille. Raised by her grandparents following her mother’s death and father’s departure, Maud experienced a lonely childhood but began writing on scraps of paper even as a little girl. Her vivid imagination was fueled by the beautiful Prince Edward Island surroundings, feeding her creativity and lighting a fire in her to write that would last a lifetime. Though her sole purpose was writing, Maud also gained a teacher’s license from the Prince of Wales College and later worked as a proofreader and copy editor for the Halifax Chronicle. Writing no matter where life or her work took her, Montgomery met rejection often as she submitted her short stories and poems for publication. She persevered through what seemed like a male-dominated field using different pseudonyms to hide her gender and celebrated the victories when they came. Her work called Anne of Green Gables was rejected and placed in the attic for a year before she had a breakthrough. When it was finally published, Maud had created a character in Anne who immediately charmed readers with her vivacious personality, streak of fire, and love for the world around her. Though Montgomery faced many personal trials throughout her life, she found joy in writing and bringing that happiness to others through her published works. Montgomery was named an Officer of the Order of the British Empire and the Literary and Artistic Institute of France and declared a Person of National Historic Significance in Canada.
You can read an article featuring Lucy Maud Montgomery at The Canadian Encyclopedia.