The excitement surrounding Fifty Shades of Grey is heating up! Make Up For Ever has just announced they are launching a makeup collection inspired by the bestselling E.L. James book—and it features a sweet-meets-sexy lineup of provocatively-named products.
The Tease Me lip trios ($32), which include a smudge-proof lip liner, a highly pigmented and long-wearing lip gloss and a lightly textured lip gloss available in Innocent and Passionate. A blush trio, Desire Me ($49), will come packaged in a velvet pouch with a key and rope tie. The final set called Give In To Me ($79) will be packaged in a keepsake box with a hidden compartment that contains an eyeshadow palette, eyeliner, lipstick, and lip gloss.
The limited-edition Make Up For Ever line will hit Sephora stores and sephora.com exclusively on Dec. 26, while the movie starring Jamie Dornan as Christian Grey and Dakota Johnson as Anastasia Steele comes to theaters Feb. 13, 2015.
Blu-ray screencaps of Dakota in Date and Switch have been added to the gallery. Enjoy!
Acting was written in the stars for Dakota Johnson, but she’s not going to be rushed by Hollywood’s expectations (or those of her famous parents).
“I never had that moment,” says Dakota Johnson, about the epiphany of choosing to be an actress. “I was never thinking, I am going to be an actor, I am going to make films.” Nonetheless, Johnson is moving at lightning speed toward the success that many might view as her birthright—her parents are actors Don Johnson and Melanie Griffith—with only her guts as a navigating force. Through it all, she demonstrates cool humility and self-awareness. On a sunny May day in New York, the 21-year-old actress is exhausted, having slept only three hours the night before. But Johnson was not partying with other famous children-of; she was on set with a fifty-year-old Eskimo.
Her late night was due to her latest movie Theo, a genre-bending film that is part-documentary, part-fiction, about an Eskimo from the Arctic visiting our society to share a prophetic message of the importance of conservation. Johnson plays a homeless girl who befriends him. “It’s about relationships and the way that people are treated,” says Johnson, who prepared for this film by researching the homeless, who were previously invisible to her. Filled with a new sense of compassion, Johnson says the project has made her “more conscious of everyone.” She reaches for her menthol American Spirits in a delirious state of sleepiness and cracks a smile before the interview begins.