All three were filmed on the same computer, same background, identical lighting and location, within 30 minutes of each other. I wear a small amount of the same foundation. For each, I am wearing cosmetics in the middle of the darkness range for the Seasons.
My purpose is not to prove that I am Winter-based in my colouring. That's asking too much of this medium. Many of our analysts (and clients) have met me in person and even analyzed me. You'll have to ask them how they see my Season and appearance. They know that complete truth and nothing but the truth is what I send out and what I like to get back.
Here I am in full and strongly applied Light Summer makeup. IDK about you but all I see are eyes and no face. Could I be a Light Summer who needs to wear the darker colours to show up? That can't be right, can it? How am I supposed to use that palette?
As Light Summer, at YouTube here or below:
As a Soft Summer.
We are starting to finally see this person.
Does she look older? Is that a bad thing? All optical effects are a trade-off. A colour analyst could take any redness out of a face, though she would have to jaundice or drain the face to do so. We can erase a face to look younger, in that bland, flat, undefined definition of young (rather than the strong, healthy definition).
I prefer to say that the best you is the real you. Surely, the best you cannot be the fake you. If some age lines are part of the real you, great. Wearing our correct colours, the viewer's attention is on the intensity of the eyes and definition of features. Age effects become less noticeable because the overall picture contains so much more information.
As Soft Summer at YouTube here or below:
In Dark Winter,
The video is here at YouTube if it doesn't play for you below:
Does the yellow drape make the face yellow? Looks a bit that way.
Maybe it's not that person's perfect yellow.
Maybe yellow needs some management, as it often does on cooler colouring.
Could be that the lighting in the video is hardly ideal for knowing what is really occurring in reaction to the colour.
Or that the version of Dark Winter that I present is too intense and needs some toning down with my inherent warmth, saturation, age, and other parameters, to suit every person's different visual preferences.
None of which disqualifies Dark Winter. Colour analysts in our group (Analyst Directory in the tabs across the top) work with you to adjust the Season to who you are inside it.