Portrait photo retouching is a photo retouching task that emphasizes human-region priority and group-level consistency. The lookup table-based method achieves promising retouching performance by learning image-adaptive weights to combine 3-dimensional lookup tables (3D LUTs) and conducting pixel-to-pixel color transformation. However, this paradigm ignores the local context cues and applies the same transformation to portrait pixels and background pixels when they exhibit the same raw RGB values. In contrast, an expert usually conducts different operations to adjust the color temperatures and tones of portrait regions and background regions. This inspires us to model local context cues to improve the retouching quality explicitly. Firstly, we consider an image patch and predict pixel-adaptive lookup table weights to precisely retouch the center pixel. Secondly, as neighboring pixels exhibit different affinities to the center pixel, we estimate a local attention mask to modulate the influence of neighboring pixels. Thirdly, the quality of the local attention mask can be further improved by applying supervision, which is based on the affinity map calculated by the groundtruth portrait mask. As for group-level consistency, we propose to directly constrain the variance of mean color components in the Lab space. Extensive experiments on PPR10K dataset verify the effectiveness of our method, e.g. on high-resolution photos, the PSNR metric receives over 0.5 gains while the group-level consistency metric obtains at least 2.1 decreases.