M.A.C. Cosmetics Full Line Wonder Woman Collection 2011 UPDATED

US: February 10th, 2011
International: March 2011
 
The cosmetics giant is teaming up with DC Comics to release a limited edition collection featuring “Wonder Woman”.  The collection is set to release in the spring of 2011 and will feature lipsticks, eyeshadows, blush and nailpolish.
What do you think of the collaboration?  full line of pictures, descriptions and prices…

Lady Justice Eyeshadow Quad ($40.00 U.S. / $48.00 CDN

 Lady Justice Bright silver with white pearl (Frost)

 Insurmountable Dirty blue grey (Veluxe Pearl)

Bold Babe Deep metal blue with white pearl (Frost)
Deep Truth True dark blue (Frost)

Defiance Eyeshadow Quad ($40.00 U.S. / $48.00 CDN)
Defiance Iridescent white pink (Veluxe Pearl)
Paradise Island Soft warm pink (Satin)
Star Studded Mid-tone violet pink (Satin)
Real Drama Dark burgundy with pink pearl (Satin)
Lipglass ($19.50 U.S. / $23.50 CDN)
Emancipation
Pale neutral pink
Wonder Woman Bright red with soft pearl
Athena’s Kiss Bright blue fuchsia
Secret Identity Mid-tone copper with soft pearl
 Lipstick ($15.50 U.S. / $18.50 CDN)
Marquise d’
Sandy cream peach (Lustre)
Russian Red Intense bluish-red (Matte)
Spitfire Bright creamy magenta (Satin)
Heroine Brown bronze (Frost)
Mineralize Skinfinish ($35.00 U.S. / $42.00 CDN)
Golden Lariat
True coral with fine gold shimmer/Soft suntanned bronze/Soft gold with fine shimmer
Pink Power Peachy rose with pink shimmer/Soft rosy bronze/Soft shell pink with fine shimmer
Nail Lacquer ($14.00 U.S. / $16.50 CDN)
Obey Me
True red
Spirit of Truth Navy blue
Opulash Mascara ($15.00 U.S. / $18.00 CDN)
Victorious
Purple
Army of Amazons Green
Themyscira Blue
Black Black
Penultimate Eye Liner ($18.50 U.S. / $22.00 CDN)
Rapidblack
True black
Pigment ($21.00 U.S. / $25.00 CDN)
Bright Fuchsia
Bright magenta
Marine Ultra Vivid marine blue
POWDER BLUSH (DUO) Suggested Retail Price $24.00 U.S./$29.00 CDN
Mighty Aphrodite
Warm peach coral with gold pearl/Bright coral pink with gold pearl (Satin/Frost)
Amazon Princess Bright yellow pink/Deep blue pink with gold pearl (Satin
Reflects Glitter ($21.00 U.S. / $25.00 CDN)
Reflects Pearl
White glitter with pearl sheen (Glitter)
Reflects Bronze Sparkling rich gold (Glitter
Utility Belt Eye Brush Set ($49.50 U.S. / $59.50 CDN)
Includes 224SE, 213SE, and 194SE
Utility Belt Face Brush Set ($49.50 U.S. / $59.50 CDN)
Includes 129SE, 109SE, and 190SE
Invicible Mirror ($20.00 U.S. / $24.00 CDN)
Wonder Woman Makeup Bag ($30.00 U.S. / $36.00 CDN)
Bulletproof Blue
Wonder Woman Makeup Bag ($30.00 U.S. / $36.00 CDN)
Wonder Woman Red


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7 Comments (+add yours?)

  1. Darth Kater
    Nov 08, 2011 @ 19:27:25

    BTW: I worked for a million-dollar Lauder counter in Vancouver (October, 2000 – January, 2002). After just over a year of Stepford Wivery in a toxic environment (and wearing a blue polyester tent/dress), I gave two weeks notice, and walked off the counter a mere two days later. My self-worth: more important than money or otherwise.

    I know how Lauder works, and I know very well how they treat their employees. M.A.C. is of no exception. A lot of M.A.C.’s original staff (particularly in their Toronto head office) LEFT the company when Lauder bought it out, and began making their changes.

    Reply

  2. Darth Kater
    Nov 08, 2011 @ 18:46:46

    A client sat in my chair several months ago, and asked me to apply the new red lipstick which she’d just purchased from C.R.A.P. … err … M.A.C. The shade? “Russian Red”.

    “It’s new, from their Wonder Woman collection.” she said.

    Raising my eyebrow, I asked, “New? Did the salesperson at M.A.C. tell you it was a new shade?” Indeed, they had. “That shade is over twenty years old. It was created for Madonna, specifically for her ‘Blonde Ambition’ Tour.”

    According to the young client, the M.A.C. salesperson was also young. They knew nothing of the shade’s origins or its history. The shade was “new” … to THEM.

    What’s next? Recycling “Twiggy” (now: “Twig”), “Veruschka”, “Chili”, and “Ruby Woo” as “new”, too?

    Reply

    • pumpkincat210
      Nov 08, 2011 @ 19:02:01

      I agree mac is pretty much complete crap now. estee lauder successfully cheapened the brand, yet the prices are atrocious. Drug store makeup is often better than the crap mac is pushing out these days. They have discontinued some of their best staple products all so they can push out 3 or so “collections” a month of recycled or sub par makeup.
      I laugh at the ads they now have for the collections. I think to myself, what in the hell have they done to these poor people, they look absolutely terrible?! Over the top is fine and it worked for mac when the makeup artist actually brought out the models beauty, but now they look worse than the heroin chic stage of the nineties. I haven’t bought any mac in almost 3 years and don’t plan to buy any again. I think estee lauder’s stock is down too. I doubt they’ll change their ways because they are already rich, riding off a once wonderful brand’s name. Now mac should just go away, there are so many independent makeup companies that don’t treat their employees like slaves.

      Reply

      • Darth Kater
        Nov 08, 2011 @ 19:22:03

        I began wearing M.A.C. in 1991. I still have a copy of a letter to me from Julie Toskan-Casale, circa 1994. I haven’t set-foot near a M.A.C. store or counter in about ten years. I LAUGH when women tell me that they “only wear M.A.C.”, because “M.A.C. is the best”. They have no idea what they’re talking about, and have been successfully brainwashed by marketing and hype. (Akin to stupid hipsters, American Apparel, and the cheap-assed, disgusting swill that they call “beer” … Pasbt Blue Ribbon.)

        One can always tell when someone has had their make-up done at M.A.C. It tends to be very heavy-handed, and its application tweaked to suit whatever sh*tty, juvenile collection they’ve shat out that month (“Hello Kitty” … “Barbie” … “GulliblePretentiousConsumer” …).

        On the night of the Stanley Cup riots in Vancouver, both the newly renovated corner suite M.A.C. studio of The Bay AND the Pro Store on Robson Street were looted. All I could envision was … looters and those who they sold the stolen goods to, walking-around looking like M.A.C. thrown-up on their face(s).

        Their brushes are GARBAGE. My M.A.C. brushes: 18 years old, made in France. They have seen many, many faces over the years, have been cleaned with stuff like Ben Nye chemical brush cleaner, and … still look good. Anyone who I’ve spoken with, who own M.A.C. brushes of today, have said that their brushes have fallen apart, lost hairs, or bleed dye every time they’re washed. (Well, no kidding! That’s because they’re the same quality of Lauder brushes!) I was talking to Derek Selby (Cover FX national educator) a few weeks ago: he too has his original M.A.C. brushes from 18-20 years ago, and like mine, they’re still in good shape.

        The only thing that M.A.C. advertises is their Viva Glam campaign. Thankfully, they’ve stuck with the Franks’ A.I.D.S. charity fundraising: Viva Glam (what? they’re on, like, “Viva Glam 9”, now?), Cards for Kids, etc. Frank Toskan has nothing to do with his former company now, but The Toskan Foundation contributes thousands of dollars annually to various charities.

        M.A.C. makes lemmings feel like they’re part of something special and unique. You know: kind of like belonging to some b.s. college fraternity? In reality, the company lost its edge and exclusivity when Lauder was brought in to help expand the company’s growth in 1995. And by the time it was bought outright (quietly. a lot of staff didn’t know of the buy-out), M.A.C. was popping up in a lot more markets. Now, it’s like Starbucks or McDonalds: pretty much everywhere. And we all know how burnt Starbucks coffee tastes!

        M.A.C. has basically sh*t on the people who MADE them, and who the products were originally made FOR: make-up artists. They now charge make-up artists $40/year … to have a discount card? A lot of pros refuse to use M.A.C. Like you said: there are better, less-expensive, mass marketed products out there. People buy M.A.C. because they’re buying into an image.

        Quite frankly, I don’t wish to be part of something so cookie-cutter or substandard. I’m not saying that M.A.C. products are all garbage. Like all companies (from high to low end), there are probably products that they do well, and … not so well. But most of the products are just over-priced pieces of crap, which people scoop-up, because such helps them feel like they’re part of something cool or special.

        M.A.C. hasn’t been cool or special in a very, very long time. Almost as long as the ages of a good chunk of its consumer base.

        Reply

  3. deviza
    Jul 18, 2011 @ 07:23:59

    very good site, the information is usefull !

    Reply

  4. cheryl rhea
    Jan 24, 2011 @ 15:53:17

    When will it be avaiable??

    Reply

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