字幕表 動画を再生する 英語字幕をプリント - So now the piece is glued to the paper. Voila. Now the reason I love these types of appliances is, if this were any other type of material, foam rubber or silicone, it's paper thin, you can see, in certain areas almost see-through. If I had to glue this piece, and obviously I'd be really careful, I'd have to glue every little square inch of it, it would probably take me 20 minutes to glue this one little piece. And if you get an air bubble trapped under it, I gotta go back in and get that air bubble, it's really, really time consuming, and it takes quite a while. Whereas this, on the other hand, is much, much quicker. So I'm just gonna place it... About there. Lay it down like that. Now, again, one of the reasons why I like it on the paper, and Christian has started, on Gray Gardens especially, we did certain pieces that were actually applied to fabric so they would wrap around and give you a little bit more flexibility. I personally like the paper, 'cause it gives me a little bit more flexibility when I'm gluing something down. So it's not laying on the skin. It actually stays straight, so I can then kind of push it where I want it. But now that it's kind of pressed on her, I'm gonna take some water, a little setup towel, I'll wet this. Close your eyes for a sec. I have had actors say that this, especially the fact that the time constraint is much less, that they prefer this method over the minuteness of gluing down every inch of an appliance, a really thin appliance or detailed appliance especially. I'll just double check. You can only go so thick with the transfer pieces. As you'll see, some of these pieces are a little thick that I'm using, but... So now what I'm doing is as I've lifted it off, couple little air bubbles that I will press down. This went over her eyebrow a little bit, so I'll see if I can turn that out. I'm gonna use a little brush and some alcohol and I'm just gonna... I have a little bit of working time before it totally settles. So now that I've got this forehead piece on, I'm just taking off a little bit of the flashing with a little bit of alcohol and a brush. And again, the only reason that there is flashing is 'cause it's not quite made for her, so it's ending in places where there's a little overlap on her eyebrows and everything, which probably wouldn't have happened had we sculpted it on her life cast. That's better. Now, with a Q-tip and a little alcohol, I can kinda blend out the edge a little bit, because again it is just Pros-Aide and glue so it will break down, it will break down with alcohol. Now where I've gone over the eyebrow, I'm gonna see if I can dissolve that a little bit. This is where it's a good idea to have a big supply of little Q-tips, pointed Q-tips, sometimes having those little baby Q-tips is good. Rub some of the glue off my fingers. All right, now. A very important part of when you're putting on the transfers is making sure that you powder 'em, 'cause they're very, very sticky. The next thing we'll do is, these are the eye bags. Nice, 'cause no matter how hard we try, we don't get as much sleep as we want in the later years. Okay, going back to, can you look up for a second? A little cleanup. This is Pros-Aide, same process. So what we're doing is we're taking our little thinned-down Pros-Aide and we're just going underneath where the eye bags are gonna go. Something that no human being should ever have to deal with. But be it, shockingly, we all somehow get them. Okay. Now I'm gonna try and cheat this... Right up to... Okay, peel off the plastic. Okay, look up a little bit, there ya go. Take our water, take our wet towel. You wanna make sure that the paper is suitably wet enough to release the appliance underneath. The paper has an emulsion on it that when it's hit with water it just starts to separate from the glue. Nice. Look up a little bit, there we go. This is really nice, 'cause it's so, so in it's... I was very specific. I tried to be very aware that we didn't want big eye bags. All we wanted to create was just the tiniest bit of a, a little, you know, a shape there. Close. Does it feel okay? - Mmmm hmmm. - There's one. You want your little damp towel here to literally have enough water on it that when you press you can actually see a little water coming out. Great. You can always take a little water on your fingertip and tap down little areas. If an edge kind of lifts up when it's dry, again, we can take the alcohol and kinda... So before I go on to the cheeks, I'm gonna spray a little Ben Nye Final Seal, which is just a good all-purpose sealer, and this is what Christian recommends sealing the pieces with. So I'm gonna spray it, just wipe a little bit of this over the surface. I always ask the actor to keep their eyes closed, especially if working around the eyes, 'cause this has tiny bit of alcohol in it and it will, the fumes will be a pain. I'm gonna turn your nose just a little bit just to place this. One of the great things about a transfer appliance type makeup, it's readily changeable. Only after you do the test. So that's why we do a test. And that's why we always insist on doing a test. It's gonna overlap a little bit. It'll be a little strange but that's good 'cause we'll know what to change. I have had actors fall asleep on me and sometimes it's a blessing. There's certain actors that I wish would've fallen asleep. Don't smile too much. - Sorry. - The more you stay away from the edges of the corners of the mouth, the better. Again, because we did a generic sculpt, open your mouth little bit, this one kind of hits the corner of her mouth a little bit. But luckily, I pulled her face back far enough where I got it right to the edge, so I can just lightly tap it down. But ultimately, during the course of a day, you don't want to be fighting corners of a mouth creeping in, or lips, or wrapping over onto lips, so good rule of thumb is to stay as far away from the edges of her mouth as possible. You know, when you're doing an old age, sometimes it's tricky because you anatomically have to create certain folds, but for the most part, you could cheat it to give yourself a, that's one of the perks, again, of being the makeup artist, applying it. You know where to end a piece where you're not gonna have to deal with it all day long popping and the actor constantly rubbing their mouth. Okay, so I'm just gonna go ahead and do the same thing to this side, cause I know we, this one I have a little less leeway, sculpturally but I will do my best. By pressing down on it, I'm just making sure that the edges of the piece are locked down in contact with the skin really well. And it opens up her sinuses. There is one little thing that comes in handy sometimes. If you've got thicker appliances or sometimes really paper-think transfer appliances and you start to peel off the plastic and they're sticking to the plastic, you can take a can of compressed air and spray it with a little freon, which will freeze the piece and it allows you to peel up the plastic a lot more easily 'cause your piece is now like solid for sake of a better word. See that little wrinkle in it, we'll see what it looks like - Okay. - If something were to stick, take a little alcohol on a brush. Little flaw in the paper. Close your eyes, please. If you don't like that... This one, I'm not gonna put glue down just 'cause I wanna, the less glue on top of her eyes the better. It'll settle into, on her lid better. By sealing it, I'm effectively getting rid of any tack and I'm giving it a surface that's easier to paint. So now this is kind of like a nice generic, you know, kind of waddle, you know. Not a, I've done where it's more of a big pooch, or there's so many ways you can do a neck-thing, but this'll just give us a little bit of the cords hanging down. (laughter) But you know what? It's one of those telltale signs, or women can look completely lifted in the face, but the neck always kind of betrays us. Lift up a little bit. I'm kind of doing a combination of spraying the paper to soften it a little bit so it'll contour, but I'm allowing most of the water to take place in the towel, and I... I've done this many different ways. Some people soak a towel in water. They use a cloth towel, or, a setup towel's kind of nice 'cause it doesn't hold too much water, it just holds enough. Again, it takes a good bit of water to kind of release it and lay it down, but the more water you have, you're drenching your actor, which then becomes another problem. Okay, we've got all of our pieces on. The next stage is gonna be painting. We'll throw a little color on her.