Haircuts often invite conversation, but few have sparked such a change in the way that we perceive the notion of femininity than the buzz cut. We have of course seen it before on the likes of Grace Jones, Vivienne Westwood and Annie Lennox, whose radical natures have been an inseparable part of their personal style, but this time around the shaven head is softer than the punky versions of old. With everyone from models Ruth Bell and Adowa Aboah, to Kristen Stewart and Katy Perry taking the plunge, it seems the buzz cut ideally bleached blonde is the haircut du jour. In celebration of those that have shaved their heads and to inspire you if you're feeling like long hair is so over, check out our edit of the best female celebrity shaved head moments ever. Shaving her head for an upcoming role for a film directed by Sia might have been Kate Hudson's best hair move yet.
Group Cut off - Runty Men's Scrape Blunt Cloud over Beard Lecture - (Showcase)
Because a crew cut and a high and tight are two totally different things. Before you go and get a buzz cut, consult our slightly more nuanced “Fades look best when starting with 0 grade, or razor shaved,” says.
Bushy beards and thick sweep-backs are well and truly over. Thing is: What if your crown's shaped like a battered fez?
One of the most practical and easy to maintain hairstyles for men, the buzz cut has been around for well over years. With a wide range of different lengths and iterations still proving popular among soldiers and stylish guys alike, let's take a look at some of the most prominent options. The shortest of men's buzzed hairstyles you can get without taking a razor to the scalp, the induction cut leaves you with little more than a sprinkling of scalp stubble. It goes without saying, there's little in terms of variety from one take on the cut to the next - but we've included some dapper gents rocking the style below regardless. One of the longer takes on a buzz haircut , the crew cut is defined by its shorter sides leading up to a marginally longer top. Taking its name from the crew teams at US ivy league colleges such as Harvard, Yale and Princeton; the style was often sported by competitive rowers to avoid hair becoming an obstacle during races.