From the man in the men’s haircut to the groom in the women’s salon to the new woman in the bathrobe, the men in the UK have become more feminine.
And we are just getting started.
From the new, feminine man to the old, masculine man, this trend is taking the world by storm.
We’ve been talking about men in men’s hair for years now, so why not start by looking at the roots of the trend?
The roots of men’s hairstyles are in history, which we’ll go over in a moment.
First up, the roots and origins of the hair styles We are all familiar with the old man in hair, the “Old Man”.
The man who wears a white shirt, red tie, white tie with a white ribbon and white socks, a tie that can be pulled in the middle of a long, long line.
The man is the “father” of men in hair.
We see the same man in men who wear black trousers and shoes, black socks and boots, black trousers, and black shoes.
The “father of men” in men in hairstyles today is often the hair stylist, but they aren’t always the same hairstylist.
Men’s hairstyle in the past In the mid-1800s, hair was an important part of the Victorian period.
It was a symbol of wealth, prestige, and social status.
Waves of hair and coats were worn by both men and women, to emphasise their status.
The hair was often worn to emphasises the wearer’s physical and mental prowess.
The men who wore this hairstyle were known as “the hairdressers” and the men who looked good in the hairdo were called “the groomers”.
By the end of the nineteenth century, the hairstyles that we now associate with men in haircuts had spread to women, with the rise of the “sporty women”.
The sporty women wore hair styles that emphasised their body and made them appear attractive, with a number of styles including a braid, long locks and high cheekbones.
There were several types of sporty hair in Victorian times: the haughty-haired, the sporty-like, the athletic-looking, and the fashionable-looking.
The sporty hairstyle was popularised in the Victorian era as a way to demonstrate status, as well as to make the men look “handsome”.
The hairdressing industry In 1858, a new hair salon opened in London, called The Hairdresser’s Shop.
It was a popular location in London where the haberdasher could sell his wares.
The salon also sold hair for men and was one of the first establishments in the country to offer hair products.
The salon was successful and eventually became the world’s largest hair salon.
In 1896, a Victorian women’s magazine called The Evening Post named The Hairdressing House in the city’s East End as its “hair-dresser of the year”.
The hair was a defining part of Victorian women and in fact, it was a key part of why the women who wore the hairstyle of the day, such as women like Elizabeth Bathory, were popularised.
A hair-dressers in the 1800s In 1906, an American hair stylists named Joseph Schmitz started his own hair salon in New York.
His salon was a success, with customers lining up outside for hours to get a haircut.
In 1909, the New York City Board of Haircutters issued the first regulations in the history of the industry: men and boys had to wear black suits with red tie and white shirts, men had to cover their hair with a black scarf, and women had to have no hair covering at all.
The board said this was because of the danger of the wig.
In 1911, the Victorian Hairdressers Association (VHA) was established to “improve the conditions of the men of the city”.
VHA’s goal was to “educate the young men of New York that they are not men and that the hair of their heads, the hair in their eyes, is a sign of respect and dignity”.
Women in Victorian haircuts In 1912, the American Haircutter’s Association (AHA) came out of its isolation, creating the first women’s hair salon, Hairdressing Hall, in New Jersey.
Women became a bigger part of hair in the 1920s, but the popularity of the harebrained hair style, with its high neckline and straight hair, was the beginning of a trend for men to be styled in the same style.
By the 1950s, men were seen wearing their hair in a style similar to the hares.
Hair that was short, cropped, and not messy was