9 ColourPop Lilac You a Lot Eyeshadow Looks to Try

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ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot | Look Details
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot | Look Details
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot | Look Details
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot | Look Details
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot | Look Details
ColourPop Lilac You a Lot | Look Details

ColourPop Lilac You a Lot 9-Pan Pressed Powder Palette ($12.00 for 0.36 oz.) is a lilac-themed palette recently released in the monochromatic series ColourPop has been doing. Here are a few ideas of how to work with the shades within the palette, though it was not as cohesive as a standalone palette and would be best paired with a secondary palette for greater versatility.

About This Series

Each look idea is centered around a “quad” of four shades with the expectation that one might bring in the appropriate brow bone or additional transitional shade based on skin tone. I know that I tend to use more like five or six shades in a typical look, but I think that four is a happy medium to give a good idea of the “core” color scheme of a look while giving you the ability to lighten/darken as desired. I have listed the colors in this order: inner lid, middle of lid, outer lid/crease, and crease/above crease.

You might see combinations that seem slightly repeated but placement will vary (e.g. a halo placement where the lightest and more shimmery shade is placed on the center) as placement can also create a different effect/look! You might also want to consider incorporating your favorite matte/shimmer shades (as applicable) to increase the versatility of certain palettes. Consider these ideas a jumping off point!









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