14 Hairdos You Just Don't See Anymore. We Should Totally Bring Back #12!
by N/A, 9 years ago | 1 min read| 889
These vintage styles from era's past are just another reason to be grateful that trends change so quickly.
Fashion hair style History Medieval History Bizarre/Oddities Culture/Ethnicity Haircuts Hairstyles Non-Premium
The Beehive is a symbol of the 60s and involved a lot of teasing and hair piled on top of the head.
This popular style from the 1960s and 1970s was all about acheiving maximum height and volume.
The ducktail was a quintessential "bad boy" hair style in the 1950s.
4. Gibson Girl
The Gibson Girl hairstyle was only a slight departure from the Victorian updo. It was bit looser and more relaxed.
5. Sausage Curls
This style first gained prominence in the 1830s and was brought back in the 1900s
6. The Merry Widow
Hair looked a lot bigger in Edwardian times due to large hats.
7. Low Pompadour
Low pompadours were reserved for more casual affairs.
8. Victorian Updo
This iconic hairstyle became popular for women in the late 1800s.
9. Marcel Wave
The marcel wave was made popular in the late 1800s and remained popular for fifty years.
Pompadours first became popular in the 1900s, but saw a resurgence in the 1950s. They were named after King Louis XV's mistress.
11. The Bedford Crop
The flour shortage in the late 1700 led British politicians to reject powdered wigs and instead the Duke of Bedford to start this natural short haired trend.
12. Victory Rolls
A very popular pin-up style, victory rolls became popular in 1940 and faded after World War II.
13. Titus Cut
The Titus cut was the first popular short hairstyle for women. It became popular in the 1700s in response to the French Revolution.
The pouf gained popularity as a result of Marie Antoinette's larger than life hair.
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