Programme Preview 2015

Get an overview of the extensive programme of make-up artist design show 2015.

 
 

Design and application of temporary tattoos

Football star Zlatan Ibrahimovic attracted attention recently with his spectacular action: He showed 50 tattoos against hunger on the upper part of his body. Developing the ideas, taking the measurements, the perfect fit, difficult placements and much more needs to be planned and taken into consideration – from the development and the design right up to the finished tattoo on the body.

Daniel Parker, London/Paris
Heike Merker, Berlin
 
 

The Phantom of the Opera

The Phantom of the Opera was first made into a movie by Rupert Julian in the USA in 1925. The film is based on the novel of the same name by the French author Gaston Leroux. Lon Chaney played the leading role. At that time, he applied his own make-up to change his face into a scary mask. This way he had enough freedom of movement for fine nuances in facial expressions. This mask was brought to life step by step.

Stephen Murphy, London
 
 

A suitcase filled with make-up dreams

A suitcase filled with make-up went on a journey around the world – a journey into the world of make-up. Wonderful photographs were taken on this journey – make-up dreams from all over the world – which can be seen on the KRYOLAN calendar 2015. The make-up and the styling of the motifs for February from Singapore and for June from Tikal will now be presented. In addition to perfect make-up, there are also beautiful faces from all across the world.

Paul Merchant and Joey Bevan, London
 
 

Victorian horror make-up from Penny Dreadful

Penny Dreadful is an American-British horror series, which plays in Victorian England. The title refers to the so-called penny dreadful novels, similar to the German dime novels. They were a cheap publication in Victorian Great Britain and dealt with ghastly, sensational themes. Dorian Gray from Oscar Wilde‘s The Picture of Dorian Gray, Mina Harker from Bram Stoker’s Dracula, Victor Frankenstein and his monster from Mary Shelley’s novel Frankenstein: Many characters from the 19th century are being brought to life with make-up and special effects in this series.

Nick Dudman, Cumbria
 
 

Fantasy make-up from the world of darkness

There are no limits to fantasy when it comes to fantasy make-up. For example, this is how the night goddess is created – a mysterious beauty from the kingdom of darkness. A head piece, a cowl made of latex foam, make-up and costume: Step by step the transformation takes place. For an impressive result, every individual step of the process needs to be carried out carefully and professionally. The affixing of the cowl, the choosing of the colours or the flowing transitions to the made-up face – here you find professional tips.

Dina Cimarusti, Chicago
 
 

From stage to screen

Also proven and traditional stage characters can use a breath of fresh air from time to time. We will be taking a traditional theatrical character and transforming it for screen. The make-up will show how designs are reinterpreted and bring a fresh look to an established stage character.

Neill Gorton, London
 
 

Make-up, masks and head pieces for stage shows

Pia Norberg has been developing mask concepts for the entertainment and show sector for many years now. Here, the challenge is to develop extravagant masks, while at the same time taking aspects such as longevity and durability into consideration. And when changing costumes, there is often not much time for a makeover. Much needs to be considered on the way that the masks take from the first idea to the premiere.

Pia Norberg, Hamburg
 
 

Avant-garde make-up with airbrush

Avant-garde make-up is created step by step with the latest airbrush innovations. With the new airbrush colours, you can create any make-up as well as solve every make-up problem. From skin tones to brilliant colours, matt or shiny, for beauty or fantasy – everything is possible.

Jos Brands, Antwerpen
 
 

Red carpet make-up

No matter whether a glamour gala or an award ceremony, on the red carpet make-up simply has to be perfect. No wonder, because the stars are being observed the entire time and pictures are taken constantly. Thus, famous actors and actresses only place their trust in the know-how and experience of the professionals. They know with which tools and professional tricks a modern glam look can be created and which trends are particularly popular.

Elke Pflips, Düsseldorf
 
 

Moderate ageing – the ageing process with little effort

Birger Laube, Munich
 
 

Haute Couture FX make-up

Enjoy a fusion of fashion and special effect from the new haute couture FX series. Danny Marie Elias will be creating a beauty body prosthetic, demonstrating how the intricate appliances were created and taking you through the delicate application process. You will see this look unfold and how she achieves the flawless catwalk finish.

Danny Marie Elias, Falmouth
 
 

News from Science - the skin compatibility of professional make-up

Quelle: Fotolia

Prof. Dr. Torsten Zuberbier, Deutschland
 
 

2 and a half D

Incorporating 2D transfer techniques with 3D elements, is a new and exciting way of creating casualty effects quickly and simply, that work perfectly for camera. Step by step the process will be explained and elaborated. Creative and effective.

Neill Gorton, London
 
 

Watch out, camera! Tips and tricks for professional make-up

©Florian Sommet

When applying make-up for film and television, it is important to show moderators, politicians, talk guests, show stars and other personalities expressively and at their best. This means: Using colours effectively, optimising faces, making use of shading, setting highlights, concealing flaws – such as applying make-up for a narrower nose or optically correcting the distance between the eyes – choosing and applying powder correctly and much more.

Diana Galante, Düsseldorf
 
 

Character design – golden opportunity

When modeling, there are no limits set to your imagination. Starting point for modeling work is an inspiration from a completely different context. Photo material, illustrations or objects serve – so to speak – as a model for a character. Thus, a piece of chewing gum, spit out and trampled upon becomes, for example, a character head.

Jan Ptassek, Cologne