How to Make Your Eyebrows More Feminine

by Beth Porter ; Updated September 28, 2017

Well-groomed eyebrows will look feminine.

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Knowing the right way to shape your eyebrows can make the difference between unkempt, masculine eyebrows and feminine eyebrows. Well-groomed, dainty and effeminate eyebrows can lift up and brighten the whole face. According to eyebrow expert Anastasia Soare, following an uncomplicated technique of golden proportion, which is a perfectly proportioned human body, can give the illusion of an instant face-lift. Make your eyebrows more feminine while following the natural shape of your eyebrows and bone structure.

Items you will need

  • White eyeliner pencil
  • Spoolie brush
  • Brow scissors
  • Magnifying mirror
  • Tweezers
  • Eyebrow pencil
Step 1

Place a white eyeliner pencil against the middle of your nostril. Align it straight up to your brow. Mark a small line with the eyeliner pencil where it meets the brow, which is where your eyebrow should begin.

Step 2

Turn the eyeliner pencil to align it with the outside corner of your nose and eye. Mark a small line with the eyeliner pencil where it meets the brow, which is where your eyebrow should arch.

Step 3

Brush your eyebrow hairs straight up with a spoolie brush. Clip any long hairs with brow scissors.

Step 4

Look in a magnifying mirror, and pull your brow skin taut. Pluck stray hairs, which are away from the fullest parts of your eyebrow, with a pair of tweezers.

Step 5

Draw a line along the bottom edge of the fullest part of your eyebrow with the white eyeliner pencil to mimic a feminine eyebrow, which has an arch.

Step 6

Look in a magnifying mirror, and pull your brow skin taut. Pluck the hairs covered in white eyeliner.

Step 7

Rinse off the white eyeliner with warm water. Fill in the eyebrow with an eyebrow pencil that matches your hair color. Blend in the color with your natural brow using a spoolie brush.

Tips

  • Pluck your eyebrows after a hot shower to reduce pain.

Warnings

  • Plucking may cause skin irritation, pain, skin redness and ingrown hair. Contact your primary physician if you get an ingrown hair.

Photo Credits

  • Jupiterimages/Comstock/Getty Images

About the Author

Beth Porter has been a writer since 2008, with strong experience in early childhood education, gardening, home living and crafts. Porter is presently attending college, pursuing a Bachelor of Arts in early childhood education at the University of Cincinnati.