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"I am fed up with extensions," Beckham declared in 2006, when she went for a radical chop.
Direct from the 1980s, the perm began with Barbra Steisand but catapulted into a new ethos with Kylie Minogue.
Break out the hairspray and grab the comb, the beehive takes work and was perfected by singer Dusty Springfield.
Post-war America was all about austerity but there was optimism too. Women began going to salons. Even the White House channelled some Hollywood-style glamor via Jackie O.
Actress Sienna Miller popularized the Boho look with a hint of curls -- a modern way of referencing the hippe styles from the 60s and 70s.
Choppy, cropped and textured to look undone, just like Meg Ryan.
In 1996 stylist Leonard Lewis took eight hours to cut young Lesley Hornby's hair into a garmine Eton crop -- and Twiggy was born.
Girl power! Color-blocked highlights became all the rage when the Spice Girls hit the headlines.
Mary Quant revolutionized the way women dressed and wore their hair.
This was David Bowie in 1972. The mullet lives on, even today!
French actress Brigitte Bardot's come-to-bed style was emulated by women who wanted her smouldering look.
Alexa Chung spawned one of the most asked about styles today.
Teased, tousled, messy and untamed that was the look for Bananarama.
Alex Curran brought us high-maintenance glam complete with hair extensions.
When Charlie's Angeles hit screen, women went crazy for Farrah Fawcett's look. Her locks became famous.
A funky bowl-shaped cut with a flash of color made Joanna Lumley's haircut famous.
Jennifer Aniston rocked "the Rachel", the MOST requested hairstyle of all time. Thanks to Friends.
Princess Di's early short look was a firm favorite and ignited wanna copycats around the world.