The royal's blue eyeliner was an electrifying scene stealer, but maybe not the most ideal choice for someone who isn't necessarily a celebrity, musician, or artist of sorts, according to her makeup artist, Mary Greenwell.
From Demi Moore's boyish pixie cut in "Ghost" to the brick-red lipstick Jennifer Lopez rocked in "Selena," the '90s had hair and makeup for everyone.
Vintage postcard from the original Don the Beachcomber / Photo courtesy TikiRoom Happy National Open an Umbrella Indoors Day! Yes, this weird little micro-holiday was the brainchild of one Thomas Edward Knibb, who established it in 2003. Knibb was reportedly not a superstitious type and wanted to encourage folks to observe the lack of consequences when they opened umbrellas in the safety of their own homes. We’ll take our chances today on the tiniest of scales with a little paper umbrella, perched on the rim of a drink. Whether it’s a Blue Hawaiian, a Scorpion Bowl, or a classic Mai Tai, the tropical tiki cocktail has a long history in this country, and it has never really fallen out of style since enjoying a renaissance after World War II. (At San Francisco tiki hotspot Smuggler’s Cove, there are 75 rum drinks alone!) The history of tiki drinks in America is a tad convoluted: There’s some controversy as to whether Victor Bergeron invented the Mai Tai at his now-global tiki chain Trader Vic’s, where in 1944 he mixed rum with fresh lime juice, orange Curaçao, French orgeat (almond syrup) and a splash of sugary syrup, or whether credit goes to Ernest Gannt at Los Angeles watering hole Don the Beachcomber, which claims the title of the world’s first tiki bar, in 1933.
The last time you might have seen a cake like this one was at Great Aunt Winnie's annual Easter potluck. We bet it looked something like this, with saccharine rings of syrupy canned pineapple and radioactive-red Maraschino cherries. But it doesn't have to be that way. Upside-down cakes made with fr