expired 40% off All Napoleon Perdis Cosmetics @ Myer (in-Store and Online)

170

40% off everything by NP at Myer.

They're an Australian brand that doesn't conduct animal testing.

Honourable mention for the "Complex Skin Renewal Serum": https://www.myer.com.au/p/napoleon-perdis-napoleon-perdis-co...
Although it's OOS from online, I'm sure it's available in-store. It absorbs beautifully into your skin without feeling sticky. I also had great experience with their liquid lip and blush "Total Bae Use It!" https://www.myer.com.au/p/napoleon-perdis-total-bae-use-it

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Comments

  •  

    Cheers OP.
    You just made my wife very happy.

  • +5 votes

    Napoleon is an outdated, out of touch brand in an oversaturated market. They don't adapt to trends and changes in the industry, and are priced far too highly for the quality of the product.
    $55 for a primer? That's nearly more than MAC, which is a global brand, has more market presence/relevance and can actually fit into that price range (still $$$$ though).
    They failed in the US, and it's only a matter of time before they finally fail here. It's why they now sell in Priceline.

    •  

      Lots of claims, very few proofs.

      The local NP stand in my shopping mall is always too busy to comfortably walk around.

      •  

        I know someone who was working with these guys & she said they were going into administration!

    •  

      I'm very happy with NP's quality. But mostly, I'm happy about their stance on animal testing.

      MAC claims they don't test on animal testing themselves but choose to sell in China where the govt does the animal testing on their products: "While some governments conduct animal testing to prove safety before they will allow us to sell our products, M•A•C has never tested on animals and we continue to be a leader in the movement to end animal testing globally."

      Priceline also sells Avene, Antipodes, and La Roche-Posay. They're pretty fancy brands, and definitely not cheap. Why should NP feel ashamed to be seen next to those brands?

      •  

        That may not test on animals - it's a commercially sensible position today for "corporate social responsibility" - but they and kill animals anyway for the ingredients in some of their products. What's the difference?

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