A natural formula that provides moisture and protection with rich color for a lovely, natural finish on lips or cheeks.
Shade Description: A muted mauve, considered the perfect nude for fair and light skin tones.
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:
Nellie McLung, orator, author, and reformer, was born in Ontario in 1973, but later moved to Manitoba and eventually to Alberta. Nellie’s passion was women’s suffrage, specifically the issue of the vote for women. Nellie started and was involved in many organizations, committees, leagues, and clubs designed to further the cause of women’s rights. Nellie’s efforts in campaigning and convincing approach including theatrical efforts helped to reveal the absurdity of not allowing women to have a voice. Due to the persistent effort of Nellie and her colleagues, Manitoba eventually became the first province in Canada to grant women to vote and run for public office in January of 1916. Nellie understood that the First World War was a turning point in the cause of women’s suffrage given the fact that women took on jobs and responsibilities they never had before and proved themselves to be strong, capable, and valuable members of society. Nellie was one of a group of five women called The Famous Five who successfully petitioned for the right of women to enter politics in Canada which is known as the Persons Case, a case that was recognized as a historic event in 1997. Nellie McLung was named a Person of National Historic Significance by the government of Canada in 1954, was honored along with the Famous Five with an 8-cent stamp, and was voted along with the Famous Five to be named Canada’s first “honorary senators”.
You can read an article featuring Nellie McLung at The Canadian Encyclopedia.