Make Up Tips For Dark Brown Eyes

make up tips for dark brown eyes

    dark brown
  • Brown is a color term, denoting a range of composite colors produced by a mixture of orange, red, rose, or yellow with black or gray. The term is from Old English brun, in origin for any dusky or dark shade of color.

  • brown: of a color similar to that of wood or earth

  • Dark Brown is a dark shade of brown.It was going to be realesd when brown came, but unfortionly it didn`t. It came out in puffle.It is also client side effect to Penguin Storm.

    make up
  • Cosmetics such as lipstick or powder applied to the face, used to enhance or alter the appearance

  • The composition or constitution of something

  • The combination of qualities that form a person's temperament

  • 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"

  • constitution: the way in which someone or something is composed

  • 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"

  • Give (someone) a sum of money as a way of rewarding them for their services

  • (tip) the extreme end of something; especially something pointed

  • (tip) cause to tilt; "tip the screen upward"

  • (tip) gratuity: a relatively small amount of money given for services rendered (as by a waiter)

  • Predict as likely to win or achieve something

  • opinion or judgment; "in the eyes of the law"; "I was wrong in her eyes"

  • (eye) look at

  • Look at or watch closely or with interest

  • (eye) the organ of sight

Quiz Bird #1 (answered)

Quiz Bird #1 (answered)

Answer 02/04/08

I think that most would agree that this is an owl so we’ll start there. Right away we can eliminate some of the more obvious ones, Snowy, Northern Hawk, Brown Hawk (soon to be added to the ABA list), Short-eared, Long-eared, Burrowing and Barn by body shape, wing length, plumage etc. Size can be difficult to judge in pictures but proportions can be helpful. The proportion of the head to the body should give us the impression of a larger bird. However, we will try to eliminate other species by other factors. The lack of “ears” is helpful but can be tricky in the field. However, its safe to say this isn’t a Screech, Oriental Scops, Flammulated, Stygian or Great Horned based on this alert quiz bird. Similarly we cannot see “eyes” on the nape getting rid of the Pygmies. Color and lack of white “eyebrows” removes Elf from the list as well. The dark face and lack of obvious large white spots on the scapulars eliminate Boreal and Northern Saw-Whet. So we’re really left with the Strix species. If this bird was only turned around this would be much easier. However, from this angle (an angle many are often seen at) we can see all we need. I meant for the irises to throw people off because it almost appears that they have some light color in them. However owl eyes are so large that if seen from the side one can see how much they stick out and, being essentially clear globes, they pick up reflections. However, this bird is obviously dark brown and the head isn’t the right proportion for Great Gray, the only one left with a light color to its irises. So we’re left with Spotted, Barred, and Mottled. Most respondents guessed either Barred or Spotted so nearly everyone was on the right track. In overall appearance Barreds are much lighter than Spotteds. The facial disks of Barreds are particularly pale as is the nape. Plus most Barreds show large pale-tipped scapulars as well as other obvious pale-tipped back and covert feathers. Our quiz bird has a dark facial disk, being about the same color as the nape and back, and dark nape and back. Also it has a series of neat white dots on the back of the head suggesting Spotted. I admit that when I posted this I hadn’t thought of Mottled and I have zero experience with them personally. Having said that, Mottled Owl is a dimorphic species with a rufescent and a brown morph. While Spotteds can be quite reddish, our quiz bird clearly isn’t. The books that I have focus on the dark facial disk of Mottleds (which doesn’t help us here) and pale white eyebrows and white frame to the facial disks as well as distinct, large white spots on the scapulars (more like Barred). The latter two characteristics do not appear on our quiz bird. I took this picture of an adult male SPOTTED OWL last summer near Cle Elum, Washington while surveying for this species. I have added another picture of this guy to my pictures. I had several answers that included a guess as to the subspecies of this bird. I have no experience with the other subspecies besides Northern so I won’t act the expert on this in the slightest. However, what I have gleaned from the books that I have is that the Mexican subspecies can, for the most part, be reliably ID’d from the western birds due to mainly the amount of white in the plumage (not to mention range). However, I don’t know of any reliable characteristics, visually at least, to distinguish the Northerns from the Californians. If you know of any, I’d be interested. As an added note we can age this bird as an adult by the coloration on the rectrice tips. The brown markings within the last white stripe on the tip as well as the rounded ends of the rectrices tell us that this is an adult. If they were pointed and clear white this would be a first year bird. As another note, I’m not going to be too picky about this but just make sure your answers are very clear. I had a few that said something like “ Its probably a Spotted but it still might be a Barred.” I would say that that makes their answer “Spotted Owl” but you see my confusion? I just want to make sure I give credit where its due. In addition, this species was easy in terms of subspecies name (Northern Spotted Owl is obviously a Spotted Owl) but be careful with those subspecies names that are not the ABA accepted common name (i.e. Bewick’s Swan, Common Gull). Please check the quiz rules. Thanks to all who responded to this first quiz. I ended up receiving a total of 20 responses to the quiz! Great for the first time out.


Spotted Owl

Answer Breakdown:

Spotted Owl - 14
Barred Owl - 5
Short-eared Owl - 1

Congratulations to:

Rich Armstrong
Lars Norgren
Wink Gross
Charles Gates
Vivian Gross
Kevin Spencer
Sylvia Maulding
Keith Owen
Steve Mauvais
Molly Monroe
Karen Cottrell
Craig Bennett
Blake Matheson
Steven Holt



At first glance the Dunnock looks like a dull sleek sparrow.On closer inspection it is quite attractive with its blue-grey head and breast, light and dark brown streaky back, brown streaked flanks and pink legs. The black bill is finer than that of a sparrow, because it feeds mainly on insects and not seed.

make up tips for dark brown eyes

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