Sugarpill Fun Size Palette Swatches

01/07

Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette
Sugarpill Fun Size 9-Pan Mini Color Palette

Sugarpill Fun Size Mini Color Palette ($28.00 for 0.23 oz.) is a new, permanent palette that features nine Pressed Pigments. Each shade is 0.025 oz. or about half the size of the average, single eyeshadow (0.05 oz.) but significantly smaller than Sugarpill’s single eyeshadows (0.10 oz.).

NOTICE for all shades in the: Fun Size Palette. All products categorized under “Pigment” carry a warning in the US that the product is “not intended for use in the immediate eye area.” Brands in the US typically market these products as “Pigments” (instead of “Eyeshadow”), and there is often a warning on the back of packaging or the label. The product includes color additives that are not approved for usage on the eyes per the FDA. Some color additives in “Pigments” have no usage restrictions in the EU, per CosIng, and can be used on the eyes. We recommend checking ingredients to confirm current safety assessment/restrictions: FDA/CosIng.

Sugarpill Fun Size Mini Color Palette

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20 Comments

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I want to purchase this palette so bad and I’m glad you’re reviewing it. I’ve been searching for a small rainbow palette with pastel shades and this one is exactly what I had in mind. I hope that the review will be good.

I’m loving it, but I’m also wondering if my having KVD Pastel Goth already would make this a redundant purchase? And then, because Dumpster Cat Turkey…how can I say no!?

In videos I’ve seen of people reviewing the palette the shades come out more vibrant on the eyes than they do in the swatches, so you might find enough variety in depth to justify it.

The colors in this one are brighter. I personally also find the formula better than Pastel Goth (plus I think the formula in Pastel Goth did not hold up well at all, I’ve since decluttered it)

I love the video game theme on this. I think pastels don’t look good on me but I want it anyway just because of the names.

Look forward to the review on this one. I just got it in the mail myself along with the 4 new pan eyeshadows and Silverlake insane glitter loose eyeshadow.

It’s a great companion for sure and I love shimmer but these shades are hard to get right!

I really want to buy this for my niece for Christmas. She’s a make up newbie so I don’t want to give this to her if it’s hard to work with. I’m looking forward to the review!

I don’t know if this is the most newbie friendly, because this formula requires specific application for best application – you have to pat on and then blend out. If you try to sweep it on like a more traditional eyeshadow, she’ll have a rough time.

It’s not a bad formula (good pastels are basically this way across the board) it’s just a reflection of the fact that pastels aren’t the easiest to formulate.

Can anybody clarify for me what exactly the difference is between a pressed pigment and anything that’s labeled as an eyeshadow? I know pressed pigments can cause (are more likely to cause?) eye irritation, and aren’t always officially ‘eye-safe’. Is that the diff? Thanks in advance for any wisdom you have to share on this.

Pressed pigments are pigments and can cause staining and/or eye irritation. With my other pressed pigments I haven’t noticed any deep staining, but that is because I use a primer.

Pressed pigments aren’t necessarily unsafe or irritating to eyes. The overly-literal definition of pressed pigment is pigment with no fillers or binders, in a pressed (not loose powder) form; products labeled “eyeshadow” have definite fillers and binders (though to be fair, many pressed pigments DO also have binders). (And speaking as an artist, the definition of “pigment” is even broader than that; most people who only come across the word in the context of makeup wouldn’t recognize its use in art supplies.) As others mentioned, pigments have a reputation for staining, but that’s usually because they have no buffer materials (fillers) to protect the skin from staining.

The term “pigment” is sometimes used to mean “not intended for use in eye area” in the sense that it’s not labeled specifically “eyeshadow,” but that’s a misuse of the phrase, and it confuses the issue. “Pigment” has literally nothing to do with whether it should go near the eyes (or be kept away from there). In other words “pressed pigment” doesn’t mean anything (specific), or its meaning is dependent on the intentions of the person creating the label for a specific product.

The FDA has two lists of color additives approved for use in Cosmetics here:

https://www.fda.gov/industry/color-additive-inventories/summary-color-additives-use-united-states-foods-drugs-cosmetics-and-medical-devices

If it’s a colorant listed there, pigment or not, it’s fine relative to the FDA’s “Uses and Restrictions.”

Keep in mind that some ingredients not approved by the FDA for certain applications ARE approved in other countries, and some companies selling those “approved there but not here” products are gambling that people in the U.S. will still want to use them, based on the assumption that we recognize our FDA might be overly cautious (not my opinion, just an idea floating out there … like the joke about how everything causes cancer in the state of California, so why would anyone want to live there?).

https://data.europa.eu/euodp/en/data/dataset/cosing-list-of-colorants-allowed-in-cosmetic-products

My point is, “pressed pigment” doesn’t say anything about a products potential for use around the eye area — you have to check the list of approved additives colorants yourself to see what the real deal is.

Even though I’m sick of purchasing eyeshadow palettes, I’m 100% picking this up. Good on you, Sugarpill, for coming out with something different and functionally cute!

We try to approve comments within 24 hours (and reply to them within 72 hours) but can sometimes get behind and appreciate your patience! 🙂 If you have general feedback, product review requests, off-topic questions, or need technical support, please contact us directly. Thank you for your patience!