Ainz & Tulpe is my favorite place to buy my cosmetics. Their store has everything - from perfume, to bath scrubs, and, of course, makeup! Their store doesn't have a lot of store clerks, so you can take your time to choose and inspect your products. A very high recommendation.
Seijo (セイジョー) is a drug store that sells everyday toiletries, pharmacy drugs and also cosmetics. They mostly have cheap brands, like CanMake or Integrate. It depends on the store size whether they have more. The plus side is, you can find their stores mostly anywhere in Tokyo.
Department stores like Mitsukoshi, Marui or Tokyu will certainly have a whole floor dedicated to cosmetics. They will have high-end brands such as Shiseido, SK-II, Anna Sui and so on. They have store clerks that are specialized in makeup, so you can ask them questions, or be tested for the best makeup for your skin tone, and so on. The products here are much more expensive than all the options above, but you will have quality shopping time.
The internet is a great shopping place if you know what you want. I use Amazon because they're not sketchy with their deals, and ship fast and cheaply. If you shop somewhere else, be sure the stores are reliable.
@cosme (official site here in Japanese) is a Japanese information site on cosmetics and beauty products. They have discussion boards, information, and rankings based on costumer evaluationThese rankings are a great way to decide what kind of eye liner to buy when you have 20 or so options. At @cosme store, you can directly buy these products that are in the ranking.
Japan has some of the best skincare products on the market, from high-end, high-quality brands like Shiseido, to affordable and beloved brands like Hada Labo. This guide will help you find the products you need, plus show you how and where to buy them!
Most Japanese drugstores like Matsumoto Kiyoshi, Daikoku Drug and Sun Drug have entire rows dedicated to skincare and cosmetics. There are drugstores on pretty much every block in all major Japanese cities, making skincare and cosmetics very easy to find!
An electronics store would usually be the last place to look for cosmetics. But in Japan, many major electronic stores like BIC Camera and Yodobashi Camera have a sections dedicated to skincare and cosmetics. It makes a strange sort of sense: after purchasing your Panasonic hairdryer, you might as well purchase some hair heat-protectant to go with it.
If you live abroad, there are several websites dedicated to importing Japanese skincare products You can purchase skincare on import sites like Amazon Japan or Rakuten. However, if you purchase from such large platforms, make sure that you are buying from a verified seller, as there are lots of scammers selling unregulated counterfeits of popular skincare and makeup brands. There are also websites specializing in the global sale of Japanese and Korean cosmetics like Yesstyle and Kokoro Japan Store.
The purchase adds to a flurry of cosmetics deals in Asia in recent years, as global brands seek to expand in a booming region that includes the $53.5 billion China market by leveraging Asian brands' smart online marketing and fast turnaround times for new products.
France's L'Oreal agreed to buy South Korean makeup and fashion firm Nanda in May, and Unilever bought cosmetics firm Carver Korea for $2.7 billion last year. LVMH and Estee Lauder have also invested in South Korean cosmetics firms.
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If you are a Sailor Moon fan wanting to add some Moon Prism Power to your make-up routine, you have come to the right place because this article will tell you just where to buy your Sailor Moon makeup in Japan and online.
Pro-tip: It is not only for new movies that Sailor Moon opens pop-up shops like this for various events such as their anniversaries. The best way to stay updated about where and when these pop-up shops will open up is to keep a close eye on the official Sailor Moon website and social media pages.
Special Mention: Azabu-Juban (麻布十番) in Harajuku, Tokyo: This is a neighborhood in Tokyo that was the real-life setting where the main characters of Sailor Moon series lived in.
That being said, this website does not give you the option to buy anything.So what we would suggest is to use this as a catalog or a product guide and then to look for the products you want to buy on different websites where they are selling the products.
For us who are English speaking, we would probably enter \"Sailor Moon makeup\" or \"Sailor Moon cosmetics\". However, some Japanese online shops might not give you a good result with these words as the products are entered with Japanese keywords.
We've made it easy for fans to buy official Sailor Moon Japanese merchandise with our showcase page featuring items from the Japan P-Bandai store. You'll be able to get exclusive items that aren't available anywhere else!
Looking into Japanese cosmetics can be overwhelming for the first timers, even if you can read the language, there is a lot of selection. Not only there are a lot of inexpensive drug store brands, but also very good quality high end ones - and Japan/Asia exclusives or re-formulations from Lancome, Dior, L'oreal etc. Since I've mostly done my shopping in Japan in person, most of this information is useful if you can be there youself or use a personal shopper. Here are some tips what to look for when you're starting to venture into Japanese beauty for the first time. Photos by my lovely friend Liisa, thank you!
Japan has a vast make up and skincare database site called Cosme, which has constantly updating rankings what are the best or most wanted items in Japanese beauty. It also has lots of user reviews - if you can't read or use Google translate you can still look at the star rankings to determine if the product is decent. Like at the Makeupalley, there are different categories in skincare and make up. Cosme's bi-annual awards are also very famous and the most popular products will promote themselves in stores with ranking stickers, look for those! There's also a couple of physical Cosme stores where you can buy best ranked cosmetics. Other rankings include magazines, such as iVoce, Biteki and Maquia, which you can check out for other popular or novelty items. 59ce067264