Premiere Products Inc.
Cannom Cream Dark 1 Palette
From the Cannom Collection of PM Colors, comes the Dark 1 Palette. Based on the original William Tuttle cream/wax formulas, these six colors are favorites of four-time Oscar winner, Greg Cannom, and he has used them to create many of his most famous makeup characters. The Cannom Dark 1 Palette has been a staple part of Greg's makeup kit and it has helped to define his career.
Combined with any one of the HD Matting Sprays, the Cannom PM Colors will not fade or smudge, and they will stay in place for as long as you need.
Read Greg's article printed in the Monsterpaloza trade guide, 2016
Greg is a ten-time Nominee and a four-time Oscar winner for: Vice (2019), The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008), Mrs. Doubtfire (1993) and Bram Stoker’s Dracula (1992). He is the first makeup artist to win Oscars two years in a row and he is also the first makeup artist in the history of the Academy (shared with Wesley Wofford) to win a Technical Achievement Award for the development of special modified silicone material for makeup applications used in motion pictures. A veteran of over 150 films, Greg Cannom has been responsible for creating some of the most memorable characters in modern film history.
The colors can easily be applied with a brush, sponge or mascara wand. Use it alone, or mix the colors with any of the other Skin Illustrator tones to create your own unique blend of color.
Removal is easy with Telesis Super Solv or Telesis Makeup Remover.
NB: These palettes of solid color can appear dry, cracked & shrunken and this is just the nature of the product- when the pigment evaporates and dries into a solid formula so that it can be put into the cells. This is purely aesthetic and does not affect its performance or quality in any way at all. Also, because the formula is highly concentrated and has to be decanted into the cells using alcohol and then evaporated, this causes some shrinkage and means that the cell can never be quite full/filled to the top/edges. There is no way to set/solidify them in perfect unison so that they can be transported in solid palettes. Once the IPA/alcohol is in contact with the pigment it reactivates it and they work perfectly well without affecting the quality or performance.