STARS WITH NO MAKE UP - STARS WITH NO
Stars with no make up - Good quality makeup.
Stars With No Make Up
- Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance
- The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament
- constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed
- The composition or constitution of something
- constitute: form or compose; "This money is my only income"; "The stone wall was the backdrop for the performance"; "These constitute my entire belonging"; "The children made up the chorus"; "This sum represents my entire income for a year"; "These few men comprise his entire army"
- makeup: an event that is substituted for a previously cancelled event; "he missed the test and had to take a makeup"; "the two teams played a makeup one week later"
- (star) (astronomy) a celestial body of hot gases that radiates energy derived from thermonuclear reactions in the interior
- (of a movie, play, or other show) Have (someone) as a principal performer
- (of a person) Perform brilliantly or prominently in a particular endeavor or event
- (of a performer) Have a principal role in a movie, play, or other show
- (star) feature as the star; "The movie stars Dustin Hoffman as an autistic man"
- (star) leading(p): indicating the most important performer or role; "the leading man"; "prima ballerina"; "prima donna"; "a star figure skater"; "the starring role"; "a stellar role"; "a stellar performance"
SEEING STARS IN BRISTOL 1979
Numan's army pack the Colston Hall - This September week in 1979 Bristol saw a plethora of stars - the brightest of which had to be Leo Sayer on stage at the Colston Hall.The Post's Huw Weeks was there. "Leo Sayer has come a long way since his first hit The Show Must Go On, when he nervously shuffled on stage disguised as a pierrot," said Weeks. "Last night, he strode confidently on stage ... with all the panache of a superstar. But unlike many rock stars he is not detached from his audience but treats them as equals."
Following on from the Leo Sayer show was that leader of the Tubeway Army, Gary Numan (pictured), who packed the Colston Hall to the gunwales - a rare event for someone who only a year previously had been almost a complete unknown. In fact, those without tickets were wrestling with the doorman to get in.
The Post's music critic, James Belsey, commenting on the Army's black shirts said: "The image was Gene Kelly rather than Hitler youth and the Bowie influence was undisguised." He continued: "I suspect that Numan's reign will be short lived. Humour, irreverence and impertinence are on their way back again at last and he lacks most of those qualities. "But the show itself was magnificently presented - a rare piece of production."
Also at the Colston Hall this week in 1979 was American folk star Loudon Wainwright. The Post's Nigel Adlam, obviously not a great fan, was there. "Before a dedicated audience he pumped out down to earth, ribald numbers," he wrote the next day. "But he was out of his element and would have been better suited to the cosy, smoke-filled atmosphere of a back street folk club.
"He needed close contact with his fans and his lively humour began to jar towards the end of this 70-minute show. "He desperately needed variety ... but his warm, vibrant style carried him through." Coming soon to the Colston Hall were John Williams' Sky, Jules Holland's Squeeze, who had just had smash hits with Cool For Cats and Up The Junction, and the ever popular Hot Chocolate whose big hit the previous year had been Every 1's A Winner. The performance was part of the band's 10th anniversary tour. Another big star in town was Irish comedian Dave Allen, who was recounting his wickedly funny tales to a packed Hippodrome. The Post's Ulsterwoman Honor Wilson couldn't wait to get along.
"Mr Allen - very much at large on a stage that has proved too big for many - punched home one witty one-liner after another. With bags of Irish charm he is able to make the audience laugh at themselves. "All the famous techniques are there - the dramatically lowered voice followed by the manic shout of righteous indignation. With no camera to frame him, both the man and his material expanded to fill the theatre. "Many of the jokes are more risque than those on his television show, so this is not an evening for the prudish or faint-hearted." Coming soon were the cult band Camel, followed by Irish entertainer Tom O'Connor and guest Bobby Crush. The Locarno had booked the Undertones, still riding high after their much-acclaimed single Teenage Kicks.
Coming to the same venue in October were those old favourites Stiff Little Fingers and US star Lene Lovich, who had a top 10 hit that spring with a ditty called Lucky Number. By 1979, the Avon Cities had moved their club to the Green Room in King Street, where this week they had Howling Winds on stage. I suspect that more people were joining the cinema queues to see Joan Collins in The Bitch.
This was the week when Gracie Fields, the Lancashire mill lass who sang her way into the hearts of millions, died at her home in Capri. She was 81. In her 50 years in show business she had appeared many times at the Colston Hall, the last being at the height of Beatlemania in 1964.
Ruffa Gutierrez Philippine Star 17SEPT2010
Body Talk with Ruffa Gutierrez
FUNFARE By Ricardo F. Lo (The Philippine Star) Updated September 17, 2010 12:00 AM
Let’s see how Ruffa maintains her Miss World (1993, Second Princess) body.
How do you take care of your skin?
“I do regular facials at The Belo Medical Clinic and I use Obagi for my skin and I make sure that I sleep without my make-up on. Also, I can’t leave the house without applying sunblock on my face. I’m really, really so maarte with my skin.”
Do you have time to work out?
“I do plyometrics. I go to the same trainer with Solenn (Heussaff). I do boxing. I started to run but I stopped dahil sabi sa akin lalawlaw daw ang boobs ko. I don’t want naman my boobs to be lawlaw, ‘no!”
Any part of your body that needs improvement?
“Siguro I just want to have abs. That’s my dream. But you know, gusto ng guys ‘yung may nahahawakan silang malambot, huh. Ayaw nila ng matigas ang katawan.”
Favorite part of your body?’
“My legs. They are long and thin. I took after my dad (Eddie Gutierrez).”
First thing that you notice in a guy?
“You know, as you get older, you notice everything. Nagiging demanding ako; I guess because I know what I want now.”
What do you want now?
“Well, I want a real man who can speak up for me, who can fight for me. I don’t like a guy who talks too much, who follows me around. I love challenges. I like a guy who dresses well, who can walk side by side with me or in front of me who can lead me to the right way. He has to be God-fearing.”
What turns you off?
“A guy who is sloppy, ‘yung salita nang salita na walang sense. If you noticed, ‘yung mga nali-link sa akin are men of few words pero kapag nagsalita sila may sense.”
Last thing that you do before you go to sleep?
“I pray for all the good things.”
How do you cope with stress?
“I meditate, I spend time alone, I read, I go to the spa and get a massage.”
“New York. It holds a lot of nice memories.”
How’s your love life?
“As I’ve said, zero. To people who wanna meet me, I ask, 1) what their intentions are, and 2) if they’re looking for someone just to go to bed with, I’m not the right girl. Go find someone else.”
How’s your sex life?
“I’m not answering that question.” (She did anyway) “Let’s just say that as of now, I’m celibate.”
Name three men that you think have a nice body.
“Piolo Pascual. Bradley Copper. Daniel Henney whom I interviewed recently for Paparazzi. He was here with Rain to shoot the TV series Fugitive. Did you see him in the movie Wolverine? Very sexy, isn’t he?”
And three women who have body-to-die-for like yours.
“Solenn Heussaff. Georgina Wilson. Anne Curtis.”
Uy, one is your brother Richard’s “future” and two are his exes.
“Well, may taste talaga ang kapatid ko. Grabe!!!”
More photos of Ruffa during her recent trip to Europe. Inset: With Korean/Irish-American actor Daniel Henney whom Ruffa interviewed last week for TV5 show Paparazzi. Henney, who was with Hugh Jackman in Wolverine, was here to shoot the TV series Fugitive with Korean pop superstar Rain. ‘He’s one of the three men that I find sexy, with a body to-die-for.
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