Although she was by no means the first, Shirley Eaton opened the doors for a series of other actresses to appear in bodypaint (most commonly in gold or metallic, though blue & green are also popular) in movies or magazine spreads. More recently with the increasing use or airbrush techniques a number of actresses have appeared in science fiction movies and series sporting exotic paint jobs.
There is a separate section for fake tattoos.
Workaholic (1996): Rhoda (Christiane Paul) becomes part of an artwork in this German movie. Tatjana Luckdorf and Barbara Purucker were the makeup artists.
Addams Family Values (1993): Wednesday Addams (Christina Ricci) found an unusual way of hiding in plain sight. Fern Buchner and Kevin Haney were the makeup designers; Tony Gardner and Brian Penikas were the special makeup effects artists.
Beetlejuice (1988): After a young couple are killed in a car crash, they find themselves trapped as ghosts in their former home where their peace is disrupted by the pretentious and obnoxious new owners. Finding the Handbook for the Recently Deceased unhelpful, they seek advice from their afterworld caseworker, firstly encountering the afterworld receptionist (Patrice Martinez). Creatures and makeup effects were by Robert Short; Steve LaPorte & Ve Neill were the makeup artists
Beyond the Valley of the Dolls (1970): The Cat Woman (Haji Catton) walks through a party in black bodypaint for no apparent reason. Daniel C Striepeke was themakeup supervisor; William Buell was themakeup artist.