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If you're thinking of growing out your hair, our editor Adam has a few lessons learned from his own two-year efforts.
Whether you want a classic disconnected undercut—with skin-tight sides and a mop up top—or a softer, more connected cut, we’ve got all the intel you need.
More of a texture than a haircut, achieving tight curls or smooth waves in natural hair can take some work, depending on your hair type. Here are some tips and tools for getting there.
With relatively short sides and dramatic height up top, the pompadour fade hairstyle references the classic rockabilly looks of the '50s with updated proportions for today.
Long and loose, with lots of texture, slacker hair is an easy, low-maintenance style with a bit of grunge edge.
The comb-over hair style, sometimes called the side part, is as classic a look as you can get.
The man bun is the biggest trend in men’s hair. Guys like Jared Leto, Jake Gyllenhaal, and Harry Styles have all pulled it off—here’s how you can, too.
The mohawk fade—with buzzed, tapered sides leading to a crest of messy, textured hair—is cooler than a fauxhawk, and less dramatic than a mohawk.
The high-and-tight hairstyle has always been a staple: The super-short, tapered sides and slightly longer top are no-nonsense and easy to style.
Named after Ivy League crew teams who wanted to keep hair out of their faces, the crew cut is one of the simplest men’s haircuts, with buzzed short sides and a slightly longer guard on the top.
The defining trait of a modern Caesar cut is the blunt, straight, and carefully shaped hairline across the forehead—unless you're trying to look old-timey with bangs like Caesar himself.
Too short for a man bun, too long to just comb to the side, medium-length hair can be a great look for guys, whether the hair is wavy or straight.
Call it a Mod cut, a shag, a mop top, or just bangs—medium-length, pushed-forward hair is gaining popularity yet again.
Featuring close-cut sides graduating to much longer, shaped hair, the hi-top fade haircut was huge in the late ’80s and early ’90s, and it’s back in style today.
Painted red feet aside, the first-ever Men's Fashion Week came with plenty of novel (and surprisingly useful) advice.