Rouges were popular as well, as the pale skin contrasted with red cheeks was seen to give a healthy and youthful appearance. Beet juice rubbed into the cheek was a common way to achieve this desired color. Lips were often faintly colored as well. Beeswax was used to give the lips a shiny look and to protect against chapping. A tint could be added to the beeswax with various dyes, including the aforementioned juice du beet.
Eye shadow was popular too, with black and red being the most common colors. Only disreputable ladies though would wear it on the whole lid. More respectable women would wear it as a sort of eyeliner. Some would put wax on their eyelashes, then add soot, as a sort of early mascara.
Bright eyes were also considered a sign of health, though the suggested ways to achieve this sound painful or downright dangerous. A squirt of lemon or orange juice in the eye was recommended, and some women even used belladonna! It was said to widen the pupils, but could cause damage to the woman's vision.
Due to the stigma against wearing cosmetics, many women hid their makeup form prying eyes. The various creams and powders were often put in prescription containers or other bottles. The containers themselves could be hidden in secret compartments in dressing tables, or even medicine chests, where they would look more medicinal. It was important that others think you looked that way naturally. It was considered an insult to a women's reputation to accuse her of "painting".
I'm very glad these days we can paint (or not) as we choose. I would of been a scandalous lady in those days with my red lipstick and black eye liner.