By Lauren ClementsSource Mashable storyA couple of months ago, my husband and I decided to spend a few days on our own in New York City, a city where makeup is everywhere.
This meant a lot to us, and I was proud to be wearing a face-mask.
I wasn’t the only one, of course, and it was one of many options to choose from.
But I wanted to be able to wear makeup without being judged, which is something I’ve always found hard to believe about my gender.
I feel like we were all judged, judged by our appearance, and judged by society, which in turn made us feel like the worst possible person.
I didn’t feel comfortable using makeup on our wedding day.
It was only because I was so anxious that I didn’t wear makeup on the wedding day, a decision I made on the fly when I was rushed to the hospital with an allergy to eyeliner.
I didn, of all places, get to wear the same makeup every day.
We didn’t know if we were wearing makeup or not, so I just wore makeup that day.
But then the next day, the groom came home and said he didn’t want any of our wedding party to wear any makeup.
I was upset and felt bad for him, but also sad.
I’ve always had a soft spot for makeup, but I never felt like I was doing anything wrong.
I felt that the idea of being judged based on my appearance was something I was always comfortable with, even when I wasn.
The idea that I had to wear this makeup because I’m a woman felt wrong, like it was a sign of weakness.
The truth is, the beauty industry has always had to struggle to find a way to accommodate women.
Women, especially women of color, are constantly criticized, judged, and mistreated in the beauty world.
When it comes to makeup, women are often the ones being blamed, and that hurts.
I know I’m not the only woman who felt that way, so it was very upsetting to be judged for what I wanted.
I was in the midst of trying to make my wedding look beautiful when we realized that we had to stop wearing makeup for a few reasons.
I realized that I would need to find new ways to express myself in the wedding venue, because we would be wearing makeup on that day that would have to be removed.
I also realized that, for the first time, my body would be covered up, as if I were a stranger in a dark room.
The makeup, on top of that, would have made it difficult to hold conversations with people in the room.
I am a white woman who was born with medium skin, and who had long hair that was long and messy.
The beauty industry is not interested in my body, so when I wear makeup, I’m asking that the industry look at me as a different person.
This makes me feel like I am different, and my body is not comfortable with it.
I have been told I’m too sensitive, and other times, that I have no idea what I’m doing.
I’ve had other women tell me that they were uncomfortable wearing makeup because of the way they looked in the past.
I want to say that I was also not wearing makeup in an intentional way.
I don’t really wear makeup to hide who I am, and wearing makeup to mask what I see is not an intentional choice.
I do not want my face to look like a mask or to look fake.
I want to make it clear that this was not an attempt to shame or attack anyone.
This was an attempt by me to say, ‘This is what I want my body to look and feel like, and to have a positive effect on the people in my life.’
And that, to me, is what a beautiful wedding looks like.
I am a confident person, but the beauty products I chose to wear also reflect the confidence that comes with being a woman of color.
I chose the mascara and eyeshadow because I wanted it to be an expression of my confidence.
I wanted the eyeliner and the lip gloss because they were something I could wear with confidence and I wanted them to have confidence in themselves as well.
And I chose makeup to be a part of the wedding ceremony.
It wasn’t until I went back home to the United States that I realized I had no idea how I would feel if I had any makeup on for the wedding.
I knew that I felt uncomfortable wearing a makeup product for the event, but this was something that I could change.
When I took the makeup off, I was completely shocked at how comfortable my skin was and how my skin looked.
I started to realize that I wasn “normal,” but that’s not what I expected.
And it was something very different from what I felt in the mirror.
I felt completely free and comfortable in the moment, but when I saw that makeup was covering up my skin and the makeup was being worn by