STAND IN YOUR GLAM!
Brown Angel Skin & Hair
is a queer, Black, womxn-owned organic skin and hair care product line offering luxury aromatherapeutic spa-like home moisture treatments that encourage healthy, glowing skin and hair!
Brown Angel Skin & Hair clean beauty moisturizers are made with organic plant-derived ingredients that are naturally rich in vitamins, essential fatty acids, antioxidants & antibacterial, antimicrobial, anti-fungal properties.
MEETS BLACK CINEMA
Brown Angel Skin & Hair Aromas by Starlets feature a Black actress in a rare scene from a 'race film' from the first African American Cinema pictures of the early 20th century!
Handcrafted and organic, Brown Angel skin care products nurture sensitive skin conditions like eczema & psoriasis and penetrate deep into your skin supporting elasticity, moisture retention, and tissue repair, while reducing inflammation, acne, wrinkles, fine lines, and hyperpigmentation.
Brown Angel hair care products repair dry and damaged hair and split ends, moisturizing textured curls, and soothing scalp irritation with clean ingredients that encourage hair growth.
LUCIA LYNN MOSES
as Louise Howard in
The Scar of Shame (1927)
"I am a big film fan and studied cinema in graduate school and am so excited to be able to merge two of my passions - natural ingredients and film. Inclusive and intersectional representation is very important to me as a queer, Black, womxn of color. Through my Brown Angel products I am able to bring that passion to the clean beauty space as the owner of a microbusiness.
The films featured on my labels are specifically from African American 'race films' - from a brief era and cinematic genre in American history when there were films that were exclusively produced, written, directed, performed, and distributed by Black artists for Black audiences. Though the films can sometimes be problematic in complex ways, a reflection of the culture they were crafted in, I think it is important to cherish and preserve this work, uplift and share knowledge of the womxn in the films, and make space for critical discussion about Black art, business, and identity. "
- Angela Brown