Your Color Season to define a wardrobe

Your Color Season

"You should now have discovered your settings on the three color dimensions. Remember, one of the three dimensions will house your primary color aspect - the most important aspect of your natural coloring. This aspect will be paired with your secondary color aspect to form your color season. Let's go through each possible combination one by one.


Your primary colour aspect is warm if the first thing that strikes you about your appearance is the obvious warmth radiating from your features and the complete lack of coolness. Your skin has an obvious yellow, golden or caramel undertone. Contrast: The overall contrast level of your features is medium. No feature is extremely light or extremely dark compared to the rest. Eyes: Light to medium brown, olive green, dark hazel, light hazel or warm blue (often with a yellowish rim around the pupil). Hair: Usually neither very dark nor very light, has a medium intensity - light to medium golden blond through to medium brown, or strawberry blond or rich and warm red (copper). Main aspect: The obvious warmth coming from your appearance. It could be either a radiant, warm glow or a more subdued warmth (depending on your secondary aspect), but there is an overall lack of coolness. Deciding factor: Silver makes you look pale and pasty, but gold gives you a healthy glow.

Secondary aspect: bright or muted

A warm primary aspect can be paired with bright (True Spring) or muted (True Autumn) as secondary aspect. Both True Spring and True Autumn look off in silver and cool colours. But True Spring needs saturated, fresh colours with higher chroma to truly shine, whereas True Autumn looks amazing in rich, earthy colours which are more muted. Notice how Jessica's features are more contrasted, whereas Chrissy's blend more.

If you are unsure which season you are, try Jessica's orangey red lipstick for True Spring and Chrissy's brown lipstick for True Autumn. Browns are too earthy for True Springs.


Your primary colour aspect is cool if the first thing that strikes you about your colouring is the total absence of warmth and the distinctive coolness coming from your features. Your skin has obvious blue or greyish undertones (with clear blue veins).

Contrast: The overall contrast level of your features is medium to high. You may have very dark hair in contrast to a lighter skin tone.

Hair: Ash blond through to black, all brown shades with no highlights, silver, grey/silver mix.

Eyes: Cool blue, grey blue, cool hazel, dark brown, charcoal grey, black.

Main aspect: The obvious coolness coming from your appearance combined with a higher contrast between hair and skin. This coolness can either be a frosted, icy vibe or a more gentle, subdued coolness (depending on your secondary characteristic).

Deciding factor: Gold makes you look yellowish and sickly, but silver makes you look healthy.

Secondary aspect: muted or bright

A cool primary aspect can be paired with muted (True Summer) or bright (True Winter) as secondary aspect. These two colour seasons are both cool and look off in gold and other warm colours. But True Winter is more contrasted and intense than True Summer and requires colours with higher chroma. The latter is overwhelmed by the saturated colours of Winter and needs a gentler coolness with lower chroma.

If you are undecided between the two seasons, try Sonam's gentler pink lipstick for True Summer and Lucy's brighter pink for True Winter.


Your primary colour aspect is light if the first thing that strikes you about your appearance is the absence of depth in your features. Contrast: The contrast between your skin, hair, and eye colours is low - meaning that all features are similarly light. Eyes: Light to medium blue or green and light hazel or light brown. Hair: Very light - Light to medium ash or golden blonde, or soft/light auburn, or light to medium brown. Main aspect: The lightness of the features' colouring (not to be confused with muted colouring: it's not greyed out but much more lively) and the lack of depth in the features. Deciding factor: Very dark colours age you, but light, colourful tints make your appearance pop. Note that light colours in this analysis are not to be confused with muted colours, which are greyish. Those will make you look washed out.

Secondary aspect: warm or cool

The primary aspect light can be paired with warm (Light Spring) and cool (Light Summer). The two light seasons can be quite tricky to tell apart at first glance. Both are instantly aged if they put on anything that's dark. But they are easy to spot once they are dressed in either Spring or Summer colours.

If you can't decide between the two, try out Scarlett's orangey lipstick for Light Spring and Margot's cooler pink for Light Summer.


Your primary colour aspect is dark if the first thing that strikes you about your appearance is the depth of your features. This aspect can either mean that all of your features are dark or your hair and eyes are dark compared to your light skin. Contrast: The contrast between your skin, hair, and eye colours is high. Your dark hair and eyes stand in contrast to a lighter skin tone, or the whites of the eyes and teeth stand in contrast to dark skin, hair and eyes. Eyes: Black, black-brown, red-brown, brown. If you have an eye colour other than the ones stated, you are not dark. Hair: Very dark - Black, black-brown, chestnut brown, dark auburn. Main aspect: Overall dark features or prominent dark features in combination with a high contrast level. Deciding factor: Very dark colours make your eyes and hair pop, and you can wear them comfortably without being overwhelmed. Light, colourful colours, on the other hand, pale and wash you out.

Secondary aspect: warm or cool

The primary aspect dark can be paired with warm (Dark Autumn) or cool (Dark Winter). Dark Autumns and Dark Winters both look elegant in dark, mysterious colours. They are generally quite easy to tell apart. Dark Autumns tend to have that golden, bronzy glow to them, whereas Dark Winters tend to look frostier. If you are unsure though, try Olivia's dark red for Dark Autumn and Kelly's dark, purply lipstick for Dark Winter. Purple does not sit well with Dark Autumns


Your primary colour aspect is bright if the first thing that strikes you about your appearance is the clearness and saturation of your features. There is no greyness in your colouring and your features don't blend but contrast. They clearly stand out against each other. Contrast: The overall contrast level of your features is high to very high. Your eyes may stand out against your skin and hair. Eyes: May stand out against skin and hair - clear blue, turquoise blue or green, bright green, emerald, or sparkly amber/topaz, brown, dark brown, black. The whites are clearly defined. Hair: Black, black-brown, medium to dark brown, bright golden blonde or red hair, very golden white-blond. Main aspect: Your features are highly contrasted and saturated. They don't blend and there is no greyness about them. Deciding factor: You can comfortably wear highly saturated colours without them stealing the show, but greyish, unsaturated colours make you look very bland.

Secondary aspect: warm or cool

The primary aspect bright can be paired with warm (Bright Spring) or cool (Bright Winter). The difference between Bright Spring and Bright Winter is the more frosted appearance of the latter. Both need highly saturated colours, but Bright Winter needs the slightly darker, even more intense colours of Winter, which are a bit too much for Bright Spring. Bright Springs look amazing in warmer, fresher and slightly lighter colours. If you are unsure whether you are a Bright Spring or a Bright Winter, try Lupita's cooler pink lipstick for Bright Winter and Milla's warmer coral pink lipstick for Bright Spring.


Your primary colour aspect is muted if the first thing that strikes you about your appearance is how 'greyed out' it is. You have a high content of grey pigments in your colouring. Instead of contrasting, your features are all very similar and blend into each other. You can at first appear to be light, but you have a richer look. Contrast: The overall contrast level of your features is low to medium. Skin, hair, and eyes have a similarly low intensity. Features blend rather than contrast. Eyes: Blend in with skin and hair - hazel, brown, grey-green, grey-blue. Hair: Neither very light nor very dark - usually ashy. Golden or ash blond through to medium brown, strawberry blond through to soft auburn, medium to dark ash brown, light grey. Main aspect: The lack of contrast in your features resulting in a blended appearance and the obvious greyness of your colouring. Deciding factor: Saturated colours instantly draw attention away from you and onto themselves, but muted colours give you a sophisticated elegance. If muted colours make you look bland and washed out, this is not your primary colour aspect.

Secondary aspect: cool or warm

The primary aspect muted can be paired with cool (Soft Summer) or warm (Soft Autumn). Just like the two light seasons, the two muted seasons can be hard to tell apart because both are very unsaturated, which makes colours appear similar. The difference between them is the higher content of grey pigments in Soft Summer vs the higher content of walnut and olive pigments in Soft Autumn.

How to tell the difference? Try Sarah Jessica's nude pink for Soft Summer and Gigi's nude brown for Soft Autumn. Soft Autumns can pull off earthier Autumn shades which would look off on Soft Summers. "

warm / cool

If I do this separation with my zodiac sign color I am COOL silver and white are my non colors

So I would let you to define by yourselves

but to make the best choice next article with be about zodiac signs colors and stones for all zodiac signs and some secrets to choose right


What I intent to continue to do for my kids wardrobe I will do it for them and for entire world who decide to change something but specially for my love Hamdan and Arab world

stay tuned

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