The Row Spring 2012 with Estée Lauder

For the first time, Estée Lauder teamed up with The Row for New York Fashion Week– sponsoring the beauty look (makeup and nails) for the Spring 2012 Presentation that took place at The DiMenna Center for Classical Music in NYC on Friday, September 9th.

The Row Spring 2012 with Estée Lauder

Estée Lauder Creative Makeup Director Tom Pecheux lead a team of makeup artists to create the fresh and beautiful look on 15 models – While famed manicurist Deborah Lippman and her team polished their nails using Estée Lauder Pure Color Nail Lacquer.

“The beauty look for The Row presentation is softly sophisticated. The models look fresh, natural and beautiful – what any woman would want to look like when she wakes up in the morning.” – Tom Pecheux, Estée Lauder Creative Makeup Director.

The Row Spring 2012 with Estée Lauder makeup face chart


Eyebrows: Lips: Cheeks: Skin:

NEW dual-ended mascara in black/brown tested backstage- launching March 2012 -used with an eyeliner brush for liner in between lashes -used with the mascara wand for lashes

*Blondes: Top and bottom lashes- brown; liner- brown *Brunettes: Top lashes- black; bottom lashes and liner- brown

Sumptuous Extreme Bold Volume Mascara in Black and Brown Pure Color Long Lasting Lipstick in Beige NEW limited edition Gelée Bronzer tested backstage- launching January 2012

Idealist Even Skintone Illuminator DayWear Plus Multi Protection Anti-Oxidant Creme SPF 15 NEW foundation tested backstage- launching March 2012 Lucidity Loose Powder


Nails: Deborah Lippman using Estée Lauder Nails: Pure Color Nail Lacquer in Nude Attitude – Available in select International markets

Makeup: Tom Pecheux for Estée Lauder

Nails: Deborah Lippman using Estée Lauder Pure Color Nail Lacquer

Photos: Courtesy of Estée Lauder

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  1. The Samadhi of Ranjit Singh is the maosuleum of the Sikh ruler Maharaja Ranjit Singh. Located in Lahore, Pakistan, near the Lahore Fort and Badshahi Mosque, the maosuleum was begun by his son Kharak Singh on the spot where he was cremated, and was completed by Dalip Singh in 1848. The tomb is a splendid example of Sikh architecture, with gilded fluted domes and cupolas and an ornate balustrade round the top. Ranjit Singh’s ashes are contained in a marble urn in the shape of a lotus, sheltered under a marble pavilion inlaid with pietra dura, in the centre of the tomb. Other tiny urns contain the ashes of his four wives and seven concubines who threw themselves on his funeral pyre. These urns were removed from the marble pavilion and were replaced by a simple slab around 1999. This desecration of the maosuleum was part of the preparations for the Khalsa Tricentenary and the visit of Sikh dignitaries from India.The Samadhi was damaged by the earthquake in October 2005.

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