Last night saw the 65th Bafta Film Awards in London. Here’s what Gina thought of the hair trends dominating the red carpet last night…..with her top tips on achieving the perfect A-list hair styles.
“It was another glamorous Bafta Awards last night and once again the stars didn’t disappoint. The hair colour trend this season seems to be any shade of vibrant red, from fiery crimson to tawny amber. This year it’s all about the retro glamour blow-dry as hair left down with soft finger waves really gave the updo’s the brush off.
One of the most eye-catching hair styles of the night was definitely the comeback of the pixie cut, as shown off by Michelle Williams. Thank you for daring to be different Michelle – show it off!
Here are my tips on getting some of the looks…..”
Fearne showed off these Marilyn inspired tresses. These can be softly styled using hot rollers, and teasing it upwards with your fingers. Then finish by ruffling it just a bit to soften it.
Messy sexy says it all. Her sleek burnished copper signature look was seen dishevelled tonight. Get the look by getting a big bouncy blow-dry, then tease underneath and spray with hair spray, and ruffle top layers, then pull front back into loose drapes and secure at the back of the head.
Shiny, glossy hair was the look for Penelope as she warmed the audience with her glow. I loved her short choppy fringe, giving her 60’s hair a fresh look. Try a high crown ponytail, then wrap a rubberband in a small strand of hair and secure the end. Then tease the ponytail and spray. Brush the top of the teased bits straight and tuck the ends under and secure just under round of head. Use the Aveda Control Force hair spray to keep the shine and strong hold for a look like this.
The duchess of the industry was looking elegant as usual with her hair sweeping up giving her a more regal stature. Achieve this look by creating your curls by blow-drying, and pull back in sections starting at the nape of the neck and twisting and securing each section to the last. Give texture by teasing each section and directing it just off centre from the previous section.