Jackie and Annie Are Bright Winters Thumbnail

Jackie and Annie Are Bright Winters

Jackie and Annie Are Bright Winters

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Jackie Bright Winter


Visible darkness, the eyes are near black, but how much darkness exactly? How near black?

Is that muted skin (Summer or Autumn) or sallow (a Winter)?

Is she sweet (Spring) or graceful (Summer)? She’s both if you know her. Who expected her to pull off so much drama?

In Jackie, are we finding Summer’s ‘quiet-till-you-know-her’ or Winter’s contained?


Jackie bright winter colour analysis


In 12 Season (12 Tone) personal colour analysis, Bright Winter is the Neutral Season, or group of natural colouring, that takes most of its colour properties from Winter, with a small, but so important, contribution from Spring. When the two Tones of highest chroma come together in one person, our senses feel the purest pigments, offered in a most gentle presentation.

A colour analyst has the same comparison-based sense of vision as everyone else. We don’t guess. We measure. As the saying goes, We are entitled to our opinions but the facts are the facts. Jackie balanced Bright Winter with ease.


Jackie colour analysis purple drape

Part of what sets them apart is the potential for extravagance that takes everyone by surprise. Darkness can overwhelm the harmony of the colours but saturation doesn’t. Human pigments may not become as highly saturated as textile or cosmetic colours, or those created by computers, but of all the Season, Bright Winter will come the closest to controlling the colour and even being better defined by it.


Jackie Bright winter colour analysis


Bright winter pink colour analysis


I believe that the best beauty is the easiest for others to see. The minute something doesn’t fit, we feel it in our gut. The person has altered themselves, as if they couldn’t trust themselves the way they were. If they couldn’t, should we? People are more relaxed and honest with us if our appearance speaks the truth of us.

The beautiful girl in these pictures is at ease with herself. Jackie is easy for us to look at. She’s wearing lots of makeup but the colours feel like an effortless, natural part of her face. Most important, her expression shows us that Jackie feels happy and calm. We, in turn, feel happy and calm. Humans are highly empathic, women especially.

What I want to give you is what Jackie has in these photos, a feeling of being fully satisfied and grateful with what she was given, of knowing that her gifts are perfect, plenty, and enough for anything she chooses to do. I love to analyze young women so they can experience this no-turning back moment. May they carry it for a lifetime and never fill a makeup bag with colours made for anyone but their own true selves.

Jackie is a bright winter colour




I am thrilled when I meet women who present themselves as they are. I have a lot of respect for the fact that when we meet, clients are without their makeup. I am given the enormous privilege of a blank slate and the permission to take it where I see the most genuine beauty. Some women don’t wear makeup and never will, and that’s fine as long as the decision is made from consciousness or hope, anything but fear (and if it’s fear, I will help you).

What happens when a woman loves sweats and denim jackets, sees herself as a student, say, or scientist, not a bombshell, dresses in Summer’s colours, and finds out in one short afternoon that she is a Bright Winter?

Annie is a stunning, and I mean stunning, Bright Winter with medium brown hair and aqua turquoise eyes. Big similarities to Sophie Ellis-Bextor, with a little lighter hair colour (see the hair colour photo in next section). Annie works and studies, loves her jeans, runners, and hoodie, and has all her gear in a backpack.

Like Jackie, she found it hard to look away from her face in lovely makeup and her own, perfect colours. Once she got back home, it came to her that she wasn’t at all sure she wants to go around being stunning. Annie is discovering what many of us have, that being noticed for our great beauty surprises us by being awkward. We get over that. Then we have to put our clothes together.

She read all the adjectives about energized, dynamic, and sharp, thought about the Snow Princess analogies and heard the image below. It’s too loud. Bright Winter is not brash. No Season is. Each one finds a balance. The bolder with the quieter. The bolder, the more minimalist. The purer, the more crystalline. The brighter, the sweeter.



In the meantime, Annie just wants to be this. Also beautiful, but Annie looks like this about as much Sophie E-B does. There are aspects that are right but it’s probably not the best fit.


Bright winter colour landscape

Photo: Daphne01


Some of these are personal adjustments, as Annie feels her way to being at home in brighter colours. I recall going in to work my first day after my adjustment, thinking everyone would notice and comment. Nobody said a word. We move into our new direction too slowly for others to really pick up on it, but to us on the inside, those first few steps feel almost earth-shattering.

But also, Annie is right in that Bright Winter walks a fine line. To say Snow Princess and leave it at that emphasizes the cold, the regal, all true, may be easier if you have Nordic genes, but forgets Spring’s melt. The Bright Seasons are a world coming alive, fresh and young, the activity of life great and small on the forest floor, in the trees, and in the fields. The lid is still on, this is still Winter, and now getting ready to fire on all cylinders. That building up is the stored energy of Bright Winter, the flash of a yellow silk tank or lining in a dark tuxedo.

When we choose clothes, we want that element of extreme youth, even before birth, earliest dawn. Baby colours on Winter’s dark background. Sounds of bells when the sun comes up. A jeweled silver locket. Dangling crystal earrings. A thin, shiny, sugarplum belt. Yoga pants with a line of sequins down the leg. A pink scarf with gold and silver metallic threads.

This picture below is better. The feeling is not so much delicate as fragile, yet hard and cool. It is delicate as intricate. The colours are the same. The faces too.


Bright winter snowflakes

Photo: ilco


Need not be complicated or expensive. Need not be a big area. We see small areas just as well. A bright pink tank top with a little pink sequin detail, an ice grey hoodie in an athletic knit instead of sweatpants fleece, dark jeans, runners with a turquoise swoosh, little diamond earrings for $7, and a backpack with a red zipper.

Give yourself time. Invisibility was a kind of superpower in its own right, just maybe not the one you want for the rest of your life if you really think about it. You’re doing this for you, always the hardest person to convince. Once we believe in ourselves, everyone says, “What took you so long?”

Tea and Coffee Hair

Bright Season hair is uncommon. It’s glassy. It’s lighter than True Winter in many cases. The mistake is made of assuming it’s light to medium brown because what else are we going to call it? Wearing wrong colour in attire, the hair can appear to have the dusty quality of Summer ash brown. Once the colours of clothing are adjusted, your hair looks as different, improved, and cleared, as your face.

Bright Season hair is never ash. If I were a hair colourist, I might know how to create it, or maybe it can’t be done. I have never seen it improved by hair colour, invariably too dense and heavy. Maybe it’s because the hair colour industry’s way of making choices for women is broken, not the fault of the stylists who are the nicest people. Maybe because Brights should just leave their hair alone. Colour chemistry hasn’t caught up with the specialness of it.

I’ve likened Bright Season hair colour to tea and Autumn-influenced hair to coffee. Bright Season hair is not only lighter in colour, the colour is lighter in density.

Annie’s hair: Earl Grey tea with lemon.

Bright tea hair colour


Jackie’s hair:

Jackie bright winter hair colour


Dont mess with this hair. This is not medium brown hair. It’s magic.

40 Thoughts on Jackie and Annie Are Bright Winters

  • "; ?> Anna

    Oh, how I wish I were a bright winter! I think Eva Green is more of a Bright or True Spring. Her natural hair color is dirty blonde, and I find the strong makeup and heavy fabrics she favors often overpower her. She has the personality of a Winter though, and pulls it off quite well. This is her as a child (admittedly before she grew into her season):


  • "; ?> Kathy

    The hair thing: I suspect I’m a bright something, and I color my hair. I know I’m supposed to embrace my nature-given haircolor, but I’m not ready to embrace the grays. A light, neutral-to-warm brown does the least amount of damage, but I know what you mean about colored hair on brights often looking muddy or heavy. I found a great picture of my best hair color at age thirteen: light brown, not really highlighted, but sunlit, if that makes sense. And yes, it’s impossible to recreate.

  • "; ?> Heather

    Thankyou again Christine. Your correlation between the BW and Kibbe’s TR type made me look carefully again at my Kibbe and yes indeed I am forced to admit my increasing suspicions that I am a TR (carrying extra weight) and not the softer R I had decided upon. It takes a fair amount of courage to dress as your true self as a BW TR (especially in the sun and surf climate I’ve lived in all my life) but what a liberation once you get there! XX

  • "; ?> Amy


    What bright and absolutely stunning women! Annie’s hair is Earl Grey with lemon–no better way to describe it. Jackie’s hair is complete magic too. So are their smiles, skin, and hair. Truly beautiful harmony!

    Just an aside for this post but I have to say it: I find your work fascinating. On your recommendation, I’m reading “Vision and Art” like a textbook and it’s captivating. I look at colors (ahem, “colours”) and shapes and undertones completely differently since I started reading 12blueprints three (?) years ago. BTW, The Teaching Company has a few good neuroscience courses, one great one on the science of shapes, and–most importantly–one on human perception, http://www.thegreatcourses.com/tgc/courses/course_detail.aspx?cid=1674. (I have no PCA training, and I certainly don’t have your talented, honed eyes or brain! I’m sure these are too basic for you, but they’ve been fascinating to me.)

    I still miss your voice on A Greener Tea. (I’m out of non-boring workout DVDs and smoothie recipes!) But I admire and appreciate your honest voice and impressive expertise on 12blueprints immensely. I hate that this sounds so sappy and saccharine, but it’s true. I can’t say that any other blog has changed the way I look at the world.


  • "; ?> Kate

    Really enjoyed this article, thank you Christine. I can see Eva as a bright. Incidentally, I also wondered about JoBeth Williams and Jennifer Connelly as brights (JoBeth possibly Spring)…?

  • "; ?> Nana

    Excellent article! The Bright seasons seems to be tricky… I find particularly hard to distinguish between BW and LSu, both have a hint of Spring, are cool and LSu can go surprisingly clear so where are the limits? I’m wondering myself if I’m a BW or LSu because I can’t get draped where I live (Barcelona) and I find it almost impossible! My only clue is that I can put a lot of make up, especially eyeshadow and look like if I’m wearing nothing. There’s only one condition: not going too dark (dark eyeshadow + dark blush + dark lips = gothic princess!). Maybe being a TR is another clue 😉
    I liked the correlation between color analysis and Kibbe, I can see Eva Green as a Theatrical Romantic: she is delicate, curvy, with a waspish waist and some sharp edges… altough she don’t seem petite!. And I can see her as a BW too. Sometimes she looks softer but… she looks gorgeous on sapphire and purple! Sadly, she seems firmly resolved to dress like a Deep Winter ;-P

  • "; ?> Kirsten

    Now I have a better idea of Bright hair! I don’t think Eva Green was necessarily a “dirty blonde” as a child–in the childhood photo her hair looks so glossy it could be much darker than it appears in that light. The photos of Jackie, and especially of Annie’s hair, remind me of an old novel, GREEN MANSIONS, that was made into a movie with Audrey Hepburn as Rima the Bird-Girl. In the novel, Rima’s hair is described as so fine and glossy that in sunlight it looks white and in shade it looks near black. Annie’s hair has a rosy tinge on my monitor–in any case it’s clearly high-gloss hair. I agree with you, Christine, about Bright hair. Why color it when it’s already magic?

  • "; ?> Denise

    Hi, I was analyzed as a bright winter. Your comments about hair ring true. My hairdresser tells me that she considers everyone a candidate for coloring, but that there’s no way to improve my hair. She seems a little befuddled by it. Except, one day I went in wearing soft summer colors, and her first comment was “Maybe we should start thinking about coloring your hair!”

  • "; ?> Lian

    Yet another brilliant article, Christine!

    I’m a bright spring and a close friend has recently been diagnosed as a Winter (in 4 seasons), probably a bright winter and everything you say here rings so true.

    Your description of brights’ hair is almost uncannily accurate. I spent years trying to get to grips with the colour as it never seemed dark or light enough but it was very very shiny and like you say, strangely glasslike. I’ve only really appreciated its natural colour and texture since being PCAd.

    Thank you!

  • "; ?> Kathy

    Is there a bright or true spring equivalent to the dark green drape? Something not quite as blue or dark? I’ve noticed that dark, clear, slightly yellowed greens make my eyes look something other than brown — more amber-y or golden.

  • "; ?> Denise

    What do you think about the best skin finish on Bright Winters? Love “glass” for bright spring.

  • "; ?> Daenerys

    I don´t know if I am a Bright, a Soft, or any other season, but this article makes me think about my own hair (when it wasn´t chemically altered). In Summery colors it looks ashy, and I used to think this was a clue I could be a Summer. But with strong blues it looks a little reddish, not really an auburn tone but with a little of that. And when I wore a yellow so-yellow-it-can´t-be-another-color, the hair suddenly look rich, dark (darker than I expected) and intense, not mousy. May be it is Bright Hair? Or all these changes are a sign of Softness instead?

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      Anna – thank you for the photo of young Eva. I agree that she seems more Spring, but has some Winter details in her composition.

      Kate – I’ve often wondered if Connelly is a BW actually. And I see where you’re going with JoBeth as a BSp. Very possible.

      D – Softness or clarity? who knows? that’s why we don’t use hair to analyze colour…even with drapes, hair just doesn’t tell the story like skin does.

      Thank you so much to all of you for your comments. I treasure the community that we have here. It came to me recently that I would never trade the honesty, observations, and innovation that we have grown here. The mainstream couldn’t hold my interest the way that our conversations here do.

      About the Skin Finish on Winters…just trying to find time 🙂 Colour appts are busy and they are my absolute favorite thing in the world to do. I’ll get there.

  • "; ?> Daenerys

    Perhaps is wise to ignore hair, but what about lashes and eyebrows? I´m not talking about myself now, just in general. Facial hair can contrast strongly with the skin or be in harmony, and perhaps it matters when determining season.

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      Facial hair is always in harmony, D, but I agree that it can contrast more or less. Usually, I look for a crisply defined brow, because what happens to one feature happens to all the features. I don’t like brows that have no presence or disappear into the face, because then lips, nose, and eyes do too. But I have seen a DW with dark brows, and in TW colours, the blueness and ashness of the brow hair was accentuated (as the blue and grey in the skin were), and the brows looked very severe, too contrasting. Eyelashes, I don’t use, though I must pay more attention to that, I wonder if I’d see anything. They are no doubt part of defining and harmonizing the eye area.

  • "; ?> jezseeca

    Christine, where do you think BeneFit’s “Benetint” fits in? Bright Winter? maybe Bright Spring?

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      Last I looked at that product, it seems to me I had a BW feeling. It applies pretty sheer, so might cover BSp and TW, I don’t recall much heat in it though for a Sp.

  • "; ?> Kate

    I’m a bright spring and benetint comes out a bit too cool and strong on me (although I am more on the warm side on the season). I tried their Posey tint though, which worked better. Nars Torrid is lovely too. Christine, are you able to recommend any peach gold bronzers or uplighters for bright spring at all?

  • "; ?> christine

    May I ask something in general about Bright winters undertone?

    How can it be, that it seems to be warmer than Bright Springs undertone, although BSpr is a warm (neutral season) and BW is a cool (neutral) season?

    There is the Strawberry Red of BW and the Pink of BSpr….

    The difference, as far as I can see, is that BWs red includes black and the BSpr pink doesnt, which I do understand, but why does the winter undertone look warmer on the palette in RTYNC?

  • "; ?> Kathy

    Speaking of gel blush, I’ve always wondered about Tarte’s stains for bright seasons. I only have the “flush” shade, which is similar to Benetint — probably better for a Bright or even a True Winter. It’s quite cool on me, but I like the way it melts into the skin and doesn’t look like powder blush, which almost always too heavy or grayed on me. (I think there’s a redder shade called Natural Beauty or something.)

  • "; ?> Ashley

    The Springs might check out Benefit’s Cha-Cha tint, or maybe the Watts Up (though I can’t make any guarantees about the latter).

  • "; ?> Betty

    I love this article. I am a BW, and am still growing into it. While I love my colors individually, it’s the color equation, I usually have trouble with. In other words, I usually opt for a bright solid top, and a dark bottom. I know it’s playing it safe, and not playful enough. But it’s what I can handle thus far, in the very casual environment I live in. I have not looked into the Kibbie aspect, so maybe that has something to do with it. Or maybe I’m just still evolving.

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      Kate, Much of what works for T Sp will be find on B Sp, applied with a light hand. I prefer powders, they’re easier to diffuse and control. I like Cover f/x Bronzer f/x in Gold. MAC makes several Mineralize Skin Finish products that could be good. Clinique’s uplighters in peachy gold are good, like Natural, a good colour. This is a product that should go on lightly and very sheer so colours are forgivable. You just don’t want the Autumn orange, muted, earthy, brown, or red group. You want apricots.

      Christine, Two reasons. 1: The colours in RTYNC could have been fussed over endlessly and still not have been 100%. The digital printing process changes the colours very much and only allows certain levels of certain pigments that it can copy with any resemblance to the original. Also, those undertones come from my imagination, they’re what I see as very identifying to that colouring. But for the Neutral Seasons, I could have made a warmer or cooler choice, as you can with all their colours. For BW, I went with the warmer, maybe that’s just what the people I was seeing then looked like to me. And for B Sp, I went with the cooler choice. I could easily have made BW Sugarplum, which would be more in keeping with the purple underlying theme of Winter, and used a much warmer rose for B Sp, in keeping with the peachy tone set for L Sp. Don’t take those colours as gospel. They should not get recorded or used as any kind of measured data.

      Kathy, haven’t swatched those. I do have their powder in Frisky as good for B Sp.

      Betty, It does take time to evolve a style. Just getting the 2 big blocks right is where we start, sounds like you have that part. It’s whatever you can imagine. Each colour can be a blouse, an earring, a watchband, etc. BW isn’t necessarily playful. There is an innocence certainly, but they’re not random. This is still Winter. Some BW feel better in straight up simplicity and drama, or use theatrical touches (hats with veils, for instance) instead of youthful ones. Kibbe, or some consistency of clothing line with body line, is a big part of it. Design, after all, is colour + line. Either one alone is half the image.

  • "; ?> christine

    thank you!

    I can imagine how difficult it is to print these colors and I totally understood, that you show just an smaller selection of tones for the same reason: to keep the picture flexible.

    I like the dots anyway, helps me much to feel the character of each season…

    Merry Christmas!

  • "; ?> Kate

    Thanks a lot for your help with the bronzers Christine, much appreciated. Betty, not sure if this is helpful at all but I have found pashminas a really easy way of introducing a bit of extra color, as well as jewellery (earrings with brightly colored stones etc). I have also found it a lot easier to find these kinds of items in Bright colors x

  • "; ?> That Hat Lady

    Thank you very much for this post! I especially enjoyed your thoughts on bright hair. I am a clear bright spring with that natural light brown hair and tea colored highlights like picture #2. Twice in my lifetime I tried a professional highlight with gold streaks, and I hated the inevitable oxidation to yellow-white. I decided to just wear my hair its natural color until I turned gray. Now that I’m 50, I must color my hair to keep my brightness. I followed a seasonal color theory book that advised me to darken my base and not go lighter to keep my contrast. My colorist suggested demi-color because it allows what’s left of my natural shade to show through–unlike the housepaint effect of permanent color. I love it, but since my hair is deeper I can’t wear the camels and tans I got away with when my hair was tea colored. Your observation that bright hair does turn ashy in the wrong color is spot-on with my experience. In fact, I noticed this the other day and wondered why. Now I know why. Thank you for you blog!

  • "; ?> Rachel Ramey

    I am fascinated by what you said about Brights’ hair. I’m a Bright Spring (not draped, but pretty sure), and I always hated that question on self-analysis questionnaires about whether it’s dark or light. Um…depends. If I’m wearing white, it looks quite dark. If I’m wearing black or charcoal, suddenly it looks quite light.

    But more to the point, the COLOR is hard to describe/define. Several of us in the Bright Spring group on Facebook have recently commented that, when attempting to find our “hair colors” for clothing, our hair seems to connect better to the *metallics* than to regular matte colors. One of the ladies postulated that it is that inherent brightness – it just seems to work better with “shiny” colors than completely neutral ones, even when the colors are technically right.

  • "; ?> Soliwo

    Would reverse colour analysis work?

    What I mean is the following, if clear/bright colours look the worst on me, does that point to me being soft? I am trying to determine whether I am a soft autumn or warm autumn, but I think I lean towards soft. Would this mean that bright colours would look worse on me than cool colours, because I do experience exactly that.

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      You’re always juggling the 3 colour dimensions at the same time. To test yourself in SA and TA, you need a TA colour that contains more red pigment, more gold, and more saturation. To only address one dimension and not the other two is not true to how colour works in clothing or our bodies.

  • "; ?> Ally

    Thank you, thank you so much for your description of their hair color. I am (to the best of my ability to tell) a BW who dressed like a Summer for a long time and I despised my boring medium-brown hair, kept it highlighted gold and copper and, when I stopped doing the highlights, wished it would just pick a side, real dark brown or blonde, instead of hanging out in the middle. Reading your praise of mysterious glassy Earl-Grey-with-lemon hair…it made me sit up. That was a few weeks ago, and now for the first time in my life I love my hair the color God made it – perfect for my snow-in-sunlight coloring.

  • "; ?> jc

    Yea I’m one of those brights who messed with there hair they just Dont make dyes my color/like my hair. Now I get to wait for it to grow out. So please Dont dye your hair fellow brights

  • "; ?> Kami-Bright Winter

    Jackie’s color is similar to mine. The eyeshadow quad and bright gloss are gorgeous! She has gorgeous skin, do you know the blush, glow products (if used) and

    what foundation, powder? Or is her skin naturally incredible? Wow!

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      Her skin is naturally like that! She has very little make up on except for some lipgloss and Eye make up. Jackie is an interesting bright winter, and belongs to a group whose skin appears a little smoky and could be confused with soft summer.

  • "; ?> cecilia

    Hi, about Eva Green. Looking at the photo of the young Eva Green, I think her colors look a lot like her mother’s, the lady on the photo, the actrice Marlène Jobert. (Marlène Jobert does have a lot of natural freckles, if that helps) It so happens that in the french translation of Kate Jackson’s « Color me beautiful », Marlène Jobert is described as an Autumn. (A Warm Autumn I suppose) What do you make of it ? And what about Elsa Lunghini, Eva Green’s first cousin, a french singer ? A Soft Autumn ?
    It so happened that when I was little, everybody said I looked like Marlène Jobert, and when I was a teenager, that I looked like her niece, Elsa Lunghini (have a look an google image) . Having Kate Jackson’s « Color me beautiful » in French, I assumed that I was an Autumn… I now think I might be a soft Autumn deep, but my hair looks a lot like Annie’s But, just to see what you make of it all.

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      That is Eva Green’s mother? Wow, genetics are amazing, no? Marlene’s colouring is uncommon enough that I wouldn’t even guess what would happen when drapes are under that face. She could be very unpredictable. Sure, she has Autumn attributes, but for me, those ways of thinking about colour do not apply. I never find they have any bearing with real human beings. Freckles are irrelevant, you see them in every single Season, True and Neutral. Elsa is really amazing looking too. I guess everyone is when you really look at them. She also has Autumn attributes, but so do many people who do not test as having any Autumn. Elsa could be any of the 12 Seasons and it wouldn’t really surprise me …though she does appear cooler than she is warm, I suppose. Very good images, thank you.

  • "; ?> inge

    Eva Green has a lot of freckles too, see …

  • "; ?> M

    Christine, I know you said that the brown eyes of the winter-influenced seasons connect with the black drapes, but is that also possible for blue eyes? I have blue-grey eyes with a very dark colour around the edges that stands out in even the poorest of photographs. It’s quite stark. I haven’t been draped yet, but my eyes are the part of me that make me suspect that I may have a winter-influenced tone, despite mousey hair. I’m also quite intense and frightening.

    I’d love to be some sort of winter. I don’t do browns or oranges well. Brown eyeshadow brings out natural discolouration in the lower eyelids. I’ve alway felt I should have been born with darker hair, and there is no nude lip with my name on it. Could be wishful thinking though. 🙂

    • "; ?> Christine Scaman

      No idea what Season you are M, or if this makes you any sort of Winter, but all eye colours connect with the black drape if the person is a Winter of some sort, and same for brown and A, yellow and Sp, and so on. Many Winters have blue, gray, and green eyes, all of which react with black just as the skin does. Our pigmentation is connected, regardless of where it appears.

  • "; ?> Ashley L.

    Hah. After your email, I spent some time perusing the Bright Winter entries. I got to the photo of Annie’s hair and actually thought it was mine for a second.

    I had no idea BWs have such a wide range of hair and eye colors. You’ve even covered my reservations with regard to black and royal blue in the BW entries. I have to say, I’d be way happier to fall here than Soft Summer!

  • "; ?> Olga

    Winter of some sort could be a true summer, right?
    I wonder what color drape would connect with the eye colors if the person is a summer of some sort (even true winter?)
    … grey?

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