Currently viewing the tag: "textured bangs"

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The shag is a flattering style for thick textures, but for fine, low-density strands the heavily layered style can look stringy and thin. This shape is the perfect solution, offering a choppy grungy vibe without excessive thinning. Thick, textured bangs add visual density. Un-layered length with choppy tips create a varied surface while maintaining weight. The result is cool, easy to style, and perfect for fine, straight textures. Learn more about the look in the notes. ––  Laura Martin Click for StyleNotes →

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The best short haircuts achieve a balance between tailored and soft. If things get too fringy, short cuts can feel fussy; if they are too neat they can feel masculine. These cuts are tight and clean at the sides and back but soft and piecey on top and through the fringe. The thick, textured bangs draw attention to the eyes and give the otherwise serious cut a flirty feeling. Click the style notes for steps to achieving the shape. –– Laura Martin

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Do you ever feel like your bob is a little too serious? Does it make you feel like a first lady or an executive? Do you wish it was more flirty, more playful? If your bob is need of a transformation, try some baby bangs. A short fringe will give your classic bob a sultry update that still looks classy and polished. Try it now and rock your new cut into 2015. Learn more in the style notes. –– Laura Martin

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Elizabeth Hail’s pretty and textured side sweep is a great weekend change up option for longer haired ladies. By keeping one side casually tucked back, with the other side textured and tumbling forward, she creates a beautiful asymmetrical face frame with plenty of visual interest. The cute pushed to the side bang completes the style with and classy touch, one that spotlights her eyes. Learn about shaping similar styles in the notes.

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Bangs can be transformative. They give structure to cuts, frame the features, and make hair look thicker. But fringe is a very personal thing, and getting the right length and shape is essential. Short bangs open the face while longer ones tighten the focus. Blunt edges makes features look stronger and diffused lines soften. To get the right shape, face length, composition and structure must all be accounted for. For a complete guide to finding your perfect fringe, click the style notes. –– Laura Martin 

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