Art of Papercutting

Welcome to the beautiful world of papercutting. Here are some images of my work. As you can see, papercutting is an intricate art form that requires many hours of focussed attention. I am influenced by whimsical situations and I love depicting qualities such as innocence, wonder, mystery and youth. Please feel free to leave your comments!

For more information, please visit my website:

My etsy shop is:


POP-Art Inspired Makeup Tutuorial

So I am entering into a contest and POP Art is the theme so I decided to do a fun little video of me putting the makeup on. This was so much fun and easier than I thought. I looked up some ideas but really made it my own. I hope you all enjoy and sorry there’s no voice, I didn’t want this to really be a tutorial but more so just have you watch along while I do this. I hope you can get some inspiration to be creative. Have Fun and please subscribe.
#DesireeAndrews #fitnessandbeauty #fabfitfam


Pop Art Zombie

Thanks for watching!

I had fun creating this pop art zombie.

Please leave any feedback, comments, suggestions or if you just want to chat, leave it in the comment section below!




I have been meaning to set myself the Lichtenstein make up challenge for a long time now. Obviously not a wearable natural look… (but hey, you were the one who searched for Lichtenstein make up on here weren’t you? lol ;D) Had a bit of fun with this so I hope you had fun watching to.

It’s hard to copy another persons Lichtenstein look so here are some tips I would give…

1. Make sure your dots or evenly horizontal and level with eachother… not randomly scattered because, particularly if you have red dots you will just look like you’ve got the chicken pox! 😉

2. Do your own research, look at Lichtenstein’s girls and see where he puts all his lines himself. Each Lichtenstein girl is different.. be your own Lichtenstein girl.

3. Make sure your face is asymmetrical. Don’t have the same length lines on the left side to the right.

4. No blending. Lichtenstein’s girls were all about bold strong colours

5. SUBSCRIBE TO ME…. but ofcourse you already knew that. 😉

INSTAGRAM: @runthevoodoodown


ScreenTest Warhol

The films were made between 1964 and 1966 at Warhol’s Factory studio in New York City. Subjects were captured in stark relief by a strong key light, and filmed by Warhol with his stationary 16mm Bolex camera on silent, black and white, 100-foot rolls of film at 24 frames per second. The resulting two-and-a-half-minute film reels were then screened in ‘slow motion’ at 16 frames per second.

Many of the Screen Tests were arranged in different compilations such as 13 Most Beautiful Women, 13 Most Beautiful Boys, and 50 Fantastics and 50 Personalities. This was done with the intention of pleasing certain audiences to whom Warhol was exhibiting his art.

Nearly 500 Screen Tests were made, but not all kept.