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Décolletage

 

Décolletage is the French word referring to the upper chest; that is, the area on the body that starts at the lower neck including the collarbone, and travels downwards to the breast. 

enmarie™ decolletage neckline

Possessing fewer sebaceous glands and limited melanocytes, the skin on the neck and décolletage is thinner and more fragile resulting in greater damage from the sun. Sun damage and side sleeping contribute to chest wrinkles that appear as deep, horizontal lines or general sagging of the skin. Remember to care for the skin on your neck and décolletage. It requires the same attention as the skin on your face.

 enmarie™ Decolletage

Post and share your (Rated G please) décolletage photos and tag to: #enmariedecolletage

Some additional examples of famous décolletage:

enmarie™ Decolletage art 1

Madame Charles Maurice de Talleyrand Périgord (1761–1835)
Artist: baron François Gérard (French, Rome 1770–1837 Paris)
Date: ca. 1804
Medium: Oil on canvas
https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/438546

 

enmarie™ Decolletage art 2

Madame X (Madame Pierre Gautreau)
Artist: John Singer Sargent (American, Florence 1856–1925 London)
Date: 1883–84
Culture: American
Medium: Oil on canvas
https://www.metmuseum.org/toah/works-of-art/16.53/

 

enmarie™ Decolletage art 3

Madame Grand (Noël Catherine Vorlée, 1761–1835)
Artist: Élisabeth Louise Vigée Le Brun (French, Paris 1755–1842 Paris)
Date: 1783
Medium: Oil on canvas
https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/437898

 

enmarie™ Decolletage art 4

Joséphine-Éléonore-Marie-Pauline de Galard de Brassac de Béarn (1825–1860), Princesse de Broglie
Artist: Jean Auguste Dominique Ingres (French, Montauban 1780–1867 Paris)
Date: 1851–53
Medium: Oil on canvas
https://www.metmuseum.org/art/collection/search/459106