Lorraine Massey started working in a hair salon as a teenager. As her career progressed and she cut hair in salons around the world, she realized that no one knew what to do with curly hair. Lorraine opened Devachan Salon in the chic NYC neighborhood of Soho, and curly girls began to flock to her in droves. Over time, Lorraine cultivated a team of curl-focused hair professionals, a collection of products called DevaCurl, and a massive following of curly-headed devotees.
The reason why Disney has the real magic: see an amazing mashup of “Let It Go” in 25 languages.
The original Oscar nominated song, performed by Tony Award-winner Idina Menzel, is one of the highlights of the movie “Frozen”. Since the company released it in 25 languages, the heart-clenching ballad is riding a new wave of popularity.
The video includes the song in various languages, including French, Italian, Flemish and Malaysian, all sang by different singers.
“Let It Go” was nominated for a Best Original Song Oscar, along with “Alone, Yet Not Alone” in “Frozen;” “Happy,” from “Despicable Me 2,” “The Moon Song,” from “Her” and “Ordinary Love,” from “Mandela: Long Walk to Freedom.”
Pharmagora is a professional tradeshow held annually in Paris and catering to pharmacists and the pharmacy business. The show’s 400 or so exhibitors are all important partners that pharmacy owners deal with on a daily basis, from laboratories, automated systems suppliers, IT equipment specialists, to orthopedic firms, distributors, merchandising companies and the like.
The trade show takes place at Paris Expo Portes de Versailles, the largest convention center in France. In 2012, it donned a new layout with 20,000 m2, where exhibitors were divided into three themed sectors, one of which was dermocosmetics. And this is precisely why Pharmagora is a wonderful place to visit for beauty and cosmetics junkies like ourselves.
First and foremost, what are dermocosmetics? La Roche Posay provides the following definition of dermocosmetics in its beauty glossary:
Dermocosmetic products are applied locally to the skin, scalp and hair. They combine a cosmetic action with a dermatological action. Dermocosmetic products are formulated to maintain the health and beauty of the skin and hair. […]
In addition to La Roche Posay, the most popular brands of French dermocosmetics are Uriage, Vichy, Avène and Biotherm. But there are also Ducray, Aderma, Galenic, Klorane and many more smaller companies such as Laboratoires Arcana. They all come to exhibit at Pharmagora because they all target consumers in the habit of buying their skin and hair care products at the pharmacy, with the help and personalized advice of their friendly neighborhood pharmacist.
In fact, that is another big part of the dermocosmetics concept. Laboratoires Pierre Fabre have even for many years successfully opposed the sale of dermocosmetics over the Internet, arguing in European courts that “only the physical presence of a qualified pharmacist guarantees consumers the quality of pharmaceutical and personalized advice that is tailored to meet their expectations of efficiency and safety” (SOURCE Laboratoires Pierre Fabre).
We should mention that in 2011 in the US, La Roche Posay was present in 6,000 drugstores, either via the pharmacy counter or in dedicated areas, where the brand’s products were promoted by specially trained derma advisors. Another interesting fact: the dermocosmetics sector has seen strong growth in the recent past in various parts of the world, including Brazil and Poland.
The celebration was inaugurated in 1991 by the International Federation of Translators to commemorate and promote the art of translation as an essential part of contemporary life. This year’s theme is “Working Together”, an invitation to translators around the globe “to take a fresh look at why and how it pays to join forces.”
The IFT is hoping that the “days of the fiercely solitary translator working in splendid isolation are numbered”, but are they really?