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Davie Hair Salon for Gain

by taraday

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For many women, the hair is a way to express personal style, and its appropriate development and care is as integral a component as their healthy social life to their self-esteem. Shave your head and feel your affinity with guys in uniform or get a Mohawk if you don't mind being connected with punk rock. In Victorian times-- in an era of romance and women mystique-- hair styling unexpectedly came to be a trend with the debut of curling in moiré (or rippled-like) pattern, also called the Marcel wave, after the Parisian hair stylist, M. Marcel Grateau.

In a paper entitled The Power of Women's Hair in the Victorian Imagination, hair was more of a fixation with the Victorians-- mainly noticeable in their art. Paintings such as Dante Rossetti's Lady Lilith and William Hunt's The Lady of Shalott provided importance to hair. For them, it held some kind of mystical energy that astounded eyes and bewitched hearts. If that is so, ladies have to understand the power of their natural hair, whether it's an intricate cut or an easy perm, at a Davie hair salon, to work their appeal on others.

Victorian artists instill hair in their art work with an enigmatical value, aiming to myths, fairy tales, and old tales from different cultures for inspiration. There's the impish Loki who changed Sif's yellow hair with the golden hair made by gnomes. And the supernatural strength of the biblical Samson till the betrayal of Delilah who cut his hair-- and severed his powers-- while he rested.

Few people consider their hair as essential a facet of the human body as the human body itself. The fact that Victorian artists painted hair with deeper import than artists of today do, and that whole societies view hair as a sacred object imbued with spiritual power, exposes just how hair can manifest its own aura that can excite awe or odium in others.

So what does this "hair society" suggest for the modern Davie hair salon? Arguably not much, but it does highlight the reality that, for each curl of the curling iron or stroke of the comb, modern-day hairdressers, more than they let on, are developing art with hair as their medium. For more information, go to the official website of the University of Bergamo at UniBG. it.

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