Digitalis purpurea, a multipurpose contour powder that can also be used as a cheek color or matte eyeshadow. From the Halloween 2015 Fatalis collection.
Inspired by pale blue Foxglove flowers, this is a grey-blue powder. Shown moderate application over bare skin in main swatch grid panel, and applied over NYX cream eye base in skintone, in the top right hand corner.
The scientific name "Digitalis" means "finger-like" and refers to the ease with which a flower of Digitalis purpurea can be fitted over a human fingertip. The flowers are produced on a tall spike, are tubular, and vary in colour with species, from purple to pink, white, and yellow. The best-known species is the common foxglove, Digitalis purpurea. This biennial plant is often grown as an ornamental plant due to its vivid flowers which range in colour from various purple tints through various shades of light gray, and to purely white. The flowers can also possess various marks and spottings. Depending on the species, the digitalis plant may contain several deadly physiological and chemically related cardiac and steroidal glycosides. Thus, the digitalis plants have earned several, more sinister, names: dead man’s bells and witch's gloves. The entire plant is toxic (including the roots and seeds). (Source: Wikipedia)
Vegan. Eye/Cheek/Face safe.Contains:
Mica, Talc, Titanium Dioxide, Carnauba Wax, Magnesium Stearate, Kaolin, Boron Nitride. May contain: Ferric Oxide, Ultramarines, Chromium oxide green
Available in Three size options (Full/Mini size jar has custom label art):
- Full Sized Jar ( aka "20 gram" jar) holds approximately 7 grams net weight of product.
- Mini Jar (aka "10 gram" jar) holds approximately 4 grams net weight of product.
- 1/4 teaspoon in a 2x2 inch zip baggie This is enough product for many sampling.
While we have made all attempts for photographs to accurately depict colors, photography unfortunately does not accurately reveal the depth and interplay of color and effect of these shadows. Also, please note that variations do exist between different computer monitors.