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  • 14 Rockin Rockabilly Hairstyles for Men
  • 10 REAL Signs You're Immature and NOT a Real Man
  • Gallery For > 1940s Hats Male
  • 1940s Fashion – Men lose their Pants to the Women ...

File:Al Jolson - publicity.JPG - Wikimedia Commons 14 Rockin Rockabilly Hairstyles for Men 10 REAL Signs You're Immature and NOT a Real Man Gallery For > 1940s Hats Male 1940s Fashion – Men lose their Pants to the Women ...

A fun and instructive guide to the most popular men's hairstyles of the 20th century The Barber Book is a fun guide to the most popular men's hairstyles of the 20th century, including quirky line drawings to achieve the 'total look' and instructions on how to cut each style. Packed with information this smart handbook uses quirky illustrations and vintage photographs to explore the most popular hairstyles of the 20th century from the undercut and the afro to the classic Madison Avenue look. With a focus on personalities, culture and fashions and cultural events that inspired each look, the book opens with an illustrated introduction exploring the most popular styles of the 1940s, 50s and 60s through archival photography. The book includes a brand new directory of the world's finest barber shops.

A thoughtful meditation on the role of science and scientists in creating weapons of mass destruction follows J. Robert Oppenheimer and Hans A. Bethe as they struggle with the moral issues surrounding their work on the atom bomb.

This volume captures the essence of the fashion sections seen in the Sears, Roebuck, and other mail-order catalogs of the Roaring Twenties. Over 150 representative pages — representing more than 750 illustrations with original captions — trace the evolution of dress modes from the vogue of stodgy postwar fashions to the impact on costume of the crash of '29.

Describes the cultural, historical, and scientific aspects of hairdressing and hairstyling throughout history.

**** Gentlemen prefer blondes is cited in BCL3. It is bound here with Loos' further adventures of Lorelei Lee. Annotation copyrighted by Book News, Inc., Portland, OR

The English middle class in the late nineteenth century enjoyed an increase in the availability and variety of material goods. With that, the visual markers of class membership and manly behavior underwent a radical change. In The Cut of His Coat: Men, Dress, and Consumer Culture in Britain, 1860–1914, Brent Shannon examines familiar novels by authors such as George Eliot, Anthony Trollope, Thomas Hughes, and H. G. Wells, as well as previously unexamined etiquette manuals, period advertisements, and fashion monthlies, to trace how new ideologies emerged as mass-produced clothes, sartorial markers, and consumer culture began to change. While Victorian literature traditionally portrayed women as having sole control of class representations through dress and manners, Shannon argues that middle-class men participated vigorously in fashion. Public displays of their newly acquired mannerisms, hairstyles, clothing, and consumer goods redefined masculinity and class status for the Victorian era and beyond. The Cut of His Coat probes the Victorian disavowal of men's interest in fashion and shopping to recover men's significant role in the representation of class through self-presentation and consumer practices.

Essential to re-creating an authentic 1940s look, this resource guide to period styles covers everything from short hairdos popular in the early 1940s to the late 1940s 'cut to fit' look made popular by Christian Dior. Hundreds of vintage illustrations, photographs, and diagrams accompany detailed instructions and techniques for replicating the styles of the decade. Fun facts and trivia related to the hairstyles of the time are included, as is a look at 'War Time' hair and regulations brought about by the government. Comprehensive lists of the beauty tools needed to create these hairdos, where to purchase the various hard-to-find items discussed, and hairstyles based on hair length and type are all included for those interested in revisiting the period beauty of the 1940s.

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