Queen Latifa: Asymmetrical Haircuts
Nothing says you are a confident risk taker like an asymmetrical haircut
. They work beautifully to balance round faces, and they definitely draw attention to your trendy look. Asymmetrical cuts are not for the meek. Wear it boldly and with confidence. An asymmetrical cut is one where the hair is cut to different lengths on each side of the head.
There are many different ways to go asymmetrical. Before you do, talk with your stylist to make the right choice for your hair type and face shape. Asymmetrical cuts are designed to frame and flatter the face.
The A-Bob - Tori Spelling - Asymmetrical Haircuts
Give a classic, sleek bob a bit of a twist by leaving one side longer than the other to create the asymmetrical bob. Bangs can blend into one side of the bob with a long layer, sweep across the forehead, or lay straight across the forehead. Part hair on the side or in the middle. The bob look keeps the haircut classy, while the asymmetry adds interest and spunk.
The I-Bob - Tameka Empson - Asymmetrical Haircuts
One of the most popular asymmetrical styles, the inverted bob, turns the classic bob around. Hair is cut shorter in the back, while the sides sweep forward in longer pieces.
There are a number of different ways to achieve the inverted bob. The most important consideration is the shape of the face. The hair should always frame the face in a way that complements each individual’s unique face shape.
Peek a Boo - Frankie Sandford - Asymmetrical Haircuts
Peek a Boo
Draw attention to your most beautiful asset, your face. Keep locks boy short in the back and on the sides, even carving around the ears. Then, for dramatic effect, leave bangs long and shaped into a point. Sweep them to either side, camouflaging half of your face, or tuck them behind an ear to reveal your mug.
Go Chunky - Ashley Simpson - Asymmetrical Haircuts
Give yourself the look of a rock star with chunky layers throughout. Keep some layers short and others longer, ending in a more spike-like look around the head. The longest, bottom layer supports all the layers, ending an inch or two below the ears. Balance all the spikes with a softer, side-swept bang.