The King's Favor - Nourishing Color Creme
The King's Favor nourishing color creme for lips from the Jane Seymour collection. Part 3 of the Six Wives of Henry VIII series.
Delicate cocoa orange scent/flavor.
.15 oz in a clear balm tube with custom label art and shrink wrapping.
Ingredients: Olea europaea (olive) fruit oil, Prunis dulcis (almond) seed Oil, Apis mellifera (Beeswax), Butyrospermun parkii (Shea) Butter, Theobroma cacao (Cocoa) Butter, Simmondsia chinensis (Jojoba) Oil, Limnanthes alba (Meadowfoam) seed oil, Mica, Titanium dioxide, Ferric oxide, Kokum (Garcinia) seed butter, Pomegranate oil, hydrogenated soy oil, capric/caprylic triglyceride, Tocopherol (Vitamin E), Rosa mosqueta (Rosehip) Oil, Red 7, Carmine, Flavoring
Part 3 of the Six Wives of Henry VIII series: Jane Seymour, third wife of Henry VIII.
The third volume of the Six Wives of Henry VIII will soon be available-- Jane Seymour.
This volume contains a nourishing color creme for lips, two cheek colors, two multipurpose/highlighters, and seven eyeshadows. Full sizes feature artwork stylized by myself, based on Hans Holbein's portrait of Jane.
The shades themselves are inspired by that portrait, as well as costuming from The Tudors series.
From Tudor History:
Jane Seymour may have first come to court in the service of Queen Catherine, but then was moved to wait on Anne Boleyn as Anne rose in the King's favor and eventually became his second wife.
In September 1535, the King stayed at the Seymour family home in Wiltshire, England. It may have been there that the king "noticed" Jane. But, it isn't until February of 1536 that there is evidence of Henry's new love for Jane. By that point, Henry's waning interest in Anne was obvious and Jane was likely pegged to be her replacement as Queen.
Within 24 hours of Anne Boleyn's execution, Jane Seymour and Henry VIII were formally betrothed. On the 30th of May, they were married at Whitehall Palace. Unlike Henry's previous two Queens, Jane never had a coronation. Perhaps the King was waiting to Jane to 'prove' herself by giving him a son.
It wasn't until early 1537 that Jane became pregnant. During her pregnancy, Jane's every whim was indulged by the King, convinced that she, whom he felt to be his first 'true wife', carried his long hoped for son. In October, a prince was born at Hampton Court Palace and was christened on 15th of October. The baby was named Edward. Mary, daughter of Catherine of Aragon, was godmother and Elizabeth, daughter of Anne Boleyn, also played a role in the ceremony.
There has been much written over whether or not Jane gave birth to Edward by cesarean section although it seems unlikely that if she had, she would have lived as long as she did after the birth. Jane was well enough to receive baby Edward after her son's christening so mother and father could formally bless the child. She was reported as very ill on October 23 and died on October 24th, two weeks after giving birth.
Henry had already been preparing his own tomb at St. George's Chapel at Windsor Castle, which was where Jane was buried. In the end, she would be the only of Henry's six wives to be buried with him.