Fitting room camera sex
Gap has been a favourite of mine for years for its honest and simple clothes.I look pretty normal here, with a bit of a fat tummy.The fitting rooms appear elegant, with plenty of space — the floor is 7ft 8in x 3ft 4in — but they are inexplicably fitted out in shades of grey, with dark charcoal curtains and light grey walls. This was the most depressing changing room, cramped and with horrid lighting.These colours absorb light and produce an unforgiving reflection. This ages the complexion and every lump and bump is exacerbated. I looked fat, it bleached my face, ageing me ten years, and made my hair resemble straw. It looks as though the mirror is slightly tilted forwards from the top, shortening the legs, but on closer inspection the problem is clearly the large bright spotlight directly above the head, which looks well over 100 watts (normal household lights are more like 40 watts).Every woman knows from bitter experience the hell of the changing room. You find the perfect dress, try it on and it looks sublime. Then you get home and look in your own mirror and discover it’s actually a disaster. You find the perfect dress, try it on and you look like a sack of spuds, flee in tears and head straight for a tub of Ben & Jerry’s ice cream. You’ll never know.‘Shops often use a “ring flash” where strip lighting creates a halo effect — much like you’d see in those old-fashioned make-up mirrors set with bulbs.It gives a shadow-free reflection and an even complexion,’ she says.Where the shadows fall and the size of the room mean you probably need to stand closer to the mirror, which is set flat against the wall.
Here it cinches in Amanda at the waist as the light focuses the eye on the centre of the mirror.
The overhead lighting was unforgiving and the mirror, well, let’s just say I sincerely hope this is not what I look like in real life.
There was a button for help and I hope that included a psychiatrist. Two LED spotlights and one strong fluorescent light beam down from overhead and mercilessly emphasise every imperfection, adding years to the face and rucks and folds to a previously smooth-looking frock.
There is huge discrepancy between the price of mirrors from shop to shop.
This would probably only be about £100, but a more expensive one with rose tinting — where a reddish mineral, selenium dioxide, is added to give a rosy glow — would cost more like £2,000 and make you look and feel like a million dollars.