Which beauty ad is the best of the best?
Posted On August 9, 2021
Updated January 18, 2020 11:54:15It’s the year of the beauty ad and it’s time to make a list of the top 10.
I’m going to look at the best and worst beauty ads from the 1900s through the modern era.
Ads like this one were so popular back then that they’re not even on the list, but they’re still incredibly influential.
Beauty ads of the era are usually very long and often take a lot of space to show you what’s going on.
So, let’s get started.
The first thing we’ll look at is the 1900’s beauty ads that were all shot by Edie Adams, who also shot the first three of the four Golden Girls films.
Here’s what they looked like:The images aren’t particularly beautiful, but this is what we’re talking about.
In the 1900, Adams was one of the leading visual designers in the U.S. She was also a master of the ad format.
I love the way she uses color to give the images a sense of scale and shape.
Her beauty ads are also often really short, so you have to look closely to see them.
Adams was also one of a few people in the world who made it to the Oscars for the first time, and she won an Oscar for Best Actress for her performance in the 1920s.
When she won, Adams got a lot more publicity than her two fellow winners, Eliza Doolittle and Elizabeth Taylor.
And that was in 1920.
Adams went on to win a second Oscar for The Golden Girls in 1924.
There’s no reason you can’t find a beauty ad that’s at least as good as this one.
But let’s take a look at what happened to her in the 20th century.
Let’s take an image of the actress Elizabeth Taylor and the hair and makeup artist Martha Washington.
Elizabeth Taylor is one of my favorites from the Golden Girls.
She’s one of those people who just looked at beauty and thought, “I want to be a model.”
She had a pretty strong aesthetic in that she had blonde hair and blue eyes and wore the kind of makeup you’d see in the 1930s.
I like her in this ad.
A photo of Martha Washington, who was a master in the beauty and color department.
That’s the one that’s most iconic.
Washington is a beauty and makeup expert.
She created many of the looks for the Golden Kids.
She’s also known for being a very strict beauty editor.
And, if you look closely at her hair and her makeup, you can see she was not wearing a bra and was wearing a little skirt.
This is a pretty good look for her.
As for Elizabeth Taylor, she was known for having blonde hair, blue eyes, and a wide, feminine figure.
Her looks also changed quite a bit during her career.
During the 1920’s, she became one of Hollywood’s biggest actresses.
Taylor was also known as the “Black Madonna” because she had an extremely black look and was considered “black” by the white actresses she worked with.
It wasn’t until the 1940’s that Taylor’s beauty looked very different.
Today, Taylor’s looks are a bit more modern, but her looks are still very black and white.
Even with that change, her looks still look great.
Look at that black hair and that thin, beautiful neckline.
Notice how her hair has grown back.
After the 1940s, Taylor would go on to appear in films like Gone With the Wind and The Magnificent Ambersons.
Some people like to compare her to Scarlett Johansson, who went on a bit of a beauty career and was a model for many years, but I think Taylor’s best look is still her 1920s Golden Girls look.
You can see her hair is still curly, but it’s not as long and thick as Johansson’s hair.
Now, here’s a look from the 1940 Golden Girls movie.
Looks pretty similar to the 1930’s Golden Girls ad.
I also like how the makeup is a bit brighter.
Oh, and her clothes are pretty much the same.
With her hair pulled back, her face is also very pretty.
Also, her hair doesn’t fall all the way down.
From 1935 to 1937, Taylor and Washington collaborated on some great commercials for The New York Times.
They made their own versions of the ads, and I think they’re pretty good.
For example, the 1939 ad is pretty much exactly what we’ve seen in the ads of today.
Like this one:It’s a pretty great look for Taylor.
She looks like a young girl who has grown up.
At the end of the film,