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New Hair Style Ideas For Woman


A strong center part and tons of shine spray make a low chignon instantly classic (add smoky eyes and it's ridiculously sexy, too). To get this pretty loop, draw a center part and clip aside a one-inch chunk of hair from each side of the hairline. Gather the rest in a low ponytail at the nape and roll (rather than twist) it up toward the base, pinning it against the head. Then pull each of the front pieces back around the loop, pinning them into place. Finish with a generous dose of glossy shine spray, like Moroccanoil Glimmer Shine Spray.

Sleek, Low Bun - Lily Collins
The last person to create a ponytail this perfect was a toy designer at Mattel. To get the effect in real life, hairstylist Owen Gould misted Sachajuan Ocean Mist salt spray through Chrissy Teigen's damp hair, rough-dried it, and then curled her entire head with a one-and-a-half-inch curling iron. He sprinkled volumizing powder (we like Redken Powder Grip 03 Mattifying Hair Powder) through her roots and back-combed them, then pulled all her hair into a ponytail at the back of the head. To get the lifted tail, grab each side of the ponytail and pull them apart to tighten the elastic, then tease the underlayers.

This barely there ponytail is sexy and sporty at once. Work a palmful of mousse (Karolina Kurkova's stylist Bryce Scarlett used Leonor Greyl Mousse Au Lotus Volumatrice) through damp hair and blow-dry it smooth with a medium round boar-bristle brush. Roll each section up to the head and secure it in place with a metal duckbill clip until the entire head is set. Wait 20 minutes, unclip the hair, then slip a clear elastic loosely around the tail below the nape. Don't double up the elastic—if it looks like it's going to fall out, you did it right.


The topknot of 2015 is cool, textured, and not even close to prissy. To get it, work mousse through damp hair and really rough-dry it, embracing whatever gorgeous natural texture you've got. Once dry, use your fingers (not a brush) to sweep the hair up to the crown, tie it in a ponytail with an elastic, then loosely rope it around the base and secure it in place with bobby pins. Massage your hairline with your fingers to loosen some pieces for an effortless finish.


This style requires one thing and one thing only: a kickass (and preferably very long) scarf. Place it a half-inch back from your hairline and tie it securely at your nape. Divide all your hair into three sections (two small outer sections and one large center section). Put the ends of the scarf in the outside sections, then braid all the hair together very tightly until you reach the ends. Double-knot the scarf and you're out the door.

This is hands down the easiest, neatest way to pull back your hair (and deal with growing-out bangs). Grab a chunk of hair from the front of your hairline—about one inch deep and as wide as space between your eyebrow arches. Mist it with hair spray, then brush it straight back as far as it will go. Secure it with a clear elastic (if it's past the crown) or a Goody Jenna Metal Domed Barrette. Flatiron the loose sides of your hair for a smooth finish and mist with shine spray (like Garnier Fructis Style Sleek & Shine 5-in-1 Serum Spray) if necessary.

Tousled, imperfect, and a little lopsided, this is how cool girls wear French twists. "The messiness makes it sexy, not fussy," says hairstylist Orlando Pita. To get the rough texture, mist dry shampoo (like Batiste Dry Shampoo Original) from roots to midlength, then spray your hands with hair spray (like L'Oréal Paris Elnett Satin Hairspray) to create finger grooves as you gather it at the nape. Slowly twist the hair up the head, and secure it by sliding long, U-shaped pins into the seam. Tuck any loose pieces down into the roll and finish with another layer of hair spray.


Ombré hair shouldn't look like a black-and-yellow Rothko painting. Instead, ask your colorist for highlights that are just barely lighter than your natural hue, working them into the ends and in random sections throughout (rather than perfectly spaced ones). Leave the roots untouched, and you won't have to touch up your color for up to six months.

We don't need to explain how cool a faux undercut is. But here's how to make one: Create a deep side part, following the part all the way down to the nape of the neck. Clip all the other hair out of the way. Brush the side with less hair back and secure it very tightly with a clear elastic under the other section. (You can also French-braid it, cornrow it, twist it, or Bop It.) Now, unclip the other side and scrunch a handful of strong-hold mousse (like Vidal Sasson Pro Series Extra Firm Hold Mousse) into it from roots to ends. Blow-dry the hair (even though it's dry) while pulling the hair upward with a round brush for the most dramatic volume.


"The length really accentuates her bone structure," says McMillan, who's been cutting Michelle Williams's hair for years. The sides and back are close to one inch long, but the top layers, about six or seven inches, give texture—and make growing it out much, much easier. Just know that you'll need to see your stylist every four weeks for maintenance before that happens.

We know how annoying it is to read a hair tutorial that asks you to curl your whole head before braiding it, but trust us here. Wrapping it around a one-and-a-half-inch curling iron "is like using a magic wand," says hairstylist James Pecis. "It sets the foundation for soft hair with bend and movement." Once you finish, tease the hair at the top and back of the head (roots to midlength) until it looks like cotton candy. Tie the hair in two low pigtails, braid the tails, and secure them with a second set of elastics. Then mist it all with hair spray (like Living Proof Flex Shaping Hairspray).


For an instant change with zero commitment (when does that happen?), try clip-in bangs. You'll need a quality piece made from real hair and your stylist to help you cut them and match the color, if necessary. After parting the hair, tease the roots and spritz them with hair spray, then slide the piece underneath and snap it in. "Feather the bangs out over the forehead and brush your own hair over the top so they look seamless," says hairstylist Garren.


We love absolutely everything about this style. The undone texture (created by blow-drying the hair with a small and medium round brush for a natural wave). The swoop (blown out with a big round brush, then tucked behind the ear). And the knot (first secured in a ponytail, then messily twisted around the base and pinned inch by inch with Goody bobby pins).

"It's young, cool, and imperfect," says hairstylist Eugene Souleiman. It's also ridiculously easy. To get this airy, matte texture, Souleiman misted salt spray through the hair (try Bumble and Bumble Surf Spray), then swept a large piece across the forehead and slid in a visible black bobby pin.

"Diane [Von Furstenberg] wanted a ballerina-inspired bun, but a ballerina in rehearsal," says Pita. He worked dry shampoo into the hair before tying it in a ponytail at the back of the head. He back-combed the tail with a teasing comb, then twisted it into a bun with bobby pins. He broke up the bun with his fingers to create the messy, imperfect finish.


Blake Lively's messy waves are "sexy, wild, and almost furious," says hairstylist Stephane Lancien. He started by prepping her hair with mousse and rough-drying it. Once it was dry, he wrapped random, face-framing layers around a large curling iron and messed them up with his fingers to create the tousled texture.


Once you've mastered the fishtail braid, it's time for the fishtail bun. Pull your hair into a low ponytail and fishtail it to the ends. Wrap the fishtail around the back of your head and use U-shaped pins to secure it, catching both the hair against the back of your head and the hair in the braid with each pin. Tuck the ends into the braid and finish with hair spray (we love Pantene Pro-V Stylers Anti-Humidity Hairspray Maximum Hold).

Make sure your roommate is home when you start this, because it takes two to complete this intricate ponytail (but it will be so worth it). Blow-dry and flatiron your hair straight. Section the top half of hair from temple to temple and make a middle part, crisscrossing each side tightly over each other. Secure each piece behind the ears with a small elastic (this is where you need two people so the sections don't droop). Repeat the process using sections from the side of the head and crossing them over the nape. Tie the hair into a low ponytail and wrap a section of hair around the elastic before spraying it with hair spray (like Dove Style+Care Strength & Shine Flexible Hold Hairspray).

This voluminous blowout is missing its signature step: back-combing. "Teasing turns it retro," says Pita. Instead he prepped the hair with volumizer (like Kérastase Lift Vertige), rough-dried it, curled it with a large-barrel curling iron for an airy effect, and worked dry shampoo (like Klorane Gentle Dry Shampoo with Oat Milk) into the roots while roughing them up with his fingers. "The dry shampoo makes the hair stay up," Pita says. Plus, it's not a pain in the B to brush it out in the morning.

Crimping is back, but don't be scared. This time it's subtle, random, and surprisingly refined. For a ponytail like this one, take a mini crimper to three or four random sections of your hair (roots to ends) before delicately smoothing it into a low ponytail. You can also leave your hair loose—just be sure to spray it with some salt spray (like O&M Surf Bomb Sea Salt Spray) to keep the texture cool, not considered.


Two is better than one in the case of this sporty headband look. Start with a one-inch headband of any color, then layer a double-strand black headband on top of it (Scünci makes them). Tie your hair in a ponytail, then loop the tail through the black headband. That makes the hair follow the line of the neck so it looks more elegant, says hairstylist Odile Gilbert.

When you pull your hair half-up, please remember two things. 1) Never pull back literally half of your hair, or the hair below will look thin and shrimpy. A better ratio is 70/30. 2) If you have a round Céline barrette, by all means use it. If you don't, Mrs President & Co. makes an amazing dupe (now only available in silver).


Don't try to make this perfect, or you'll lose all the fun. Section off the hair on top of your head in a horseshoe shape (the base of the horseshoe is at the crown). Clip the hair from the sides and back out of the way. Gather all the hair from the front and tie a long black ribbon (twice as long as your hair) around the base. Separate the hair into three parts and place the ribbon in the two outside sections. Every few rotations, tie the ribbon in a knot and begin braiding crazily again. Use bobby pins the same color as your hair to push any saggy pieces into your braid and enhance the Mohawk shape.



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source : www.allure.com/hair-ideas/


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