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Man Braid Hair Style



Braids (also known as plaits) are a complex hairstyle made up of three or more strands of hair intertwined. Braiding has been utilized in numerous civilizations throughout the world for thousands of years to style and adorn human. Although, some people assume that braid hairstyle is suitable with women only and needs long hair. However, the fact is that men are also looked very cool on it. There are many celebrities to this style and can also fit with casual outfit.




man braid hair style


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From straight braids to long box braids pushed up or even braided, here are 15 braid hairstyles for men. Because their hair is usually extremely thick, this braided hairstyle will complement them while also providing a highlight or a break.


Synthetic hair is commonly used to create box braids, which adds thickness while also assisting the natural hair. This is one of the most popular black man braid designs, and it's unique because of its amazing simplicity.


Cornrow braids combine a combination of large and small plaits to produce a rough, textured effect. They're also extremely contemporary, thanks to the edgy design, which features plaits that flow in all directions and lines.


Braids have embraced this idea and done it the best. Since the time immemorial, braid hairstyles for men have been a fixture, used as a way to display status and power by different subcultures spanning from China, Scandinavian to Africa.


Braided hairstyles for men are the best ways to show their personality and break the monotony of short sides and back haircuts. So, continue reading below to explore some of our hottest braid ideas and choose your favorite look to rock this year.


What about if you naturally rebel and, on the other side, you like braids? Well, you have nothing to worry about. You can still reveal your rebel without a cause by rocking braided hairstyles, and Mohawk braids would be the best pick for you.


There are a plethora of unconventional braids for guys that you can choose from, but braided Mohawk is first on our list. The style can be as creative as you want it to be as long as it achieves what you need to tell the world.


Well, when you pair your man bun with two braids, you achieve a chic and sophisticated hairstyle that is worth copying. The hairstyle brings out your masculinity in an enviable way. Two braids are the best pair for man bun styles.


In this hairstyle, long locks are pulled back and styled into a single braid. And if there are no strict dress codes at your workplace, you may pair your braid with an undercut for a more standout look.


In most cases, men rock braid hairstyle as extensions for the existing hair. The rationale behind this is that men are able to enhance the length of their locks without necessarily having to wait for their hair to grow long.


When it comes to braided hairstyles for men, the options are unlimited. For instance, you can come up with a braid specifically to be paired with a ponytail. In this case, the style looks great if you also complement your braid with an undercut and style the braid on the top.


A box fade, popularly called a temp fade hairstyle, can have a huge effect on your hairstyle. The braids in this haircut play an essential role in enhancing dimension to the whole haircut by creating a contour at the hairline.


This is the best hairstyle for men who just want to rock a braided hairstyle for fun. To rock this look, braid a small portion of hair, and this will give you not only a practical style but a unique look too.


Normally, crown braids are styled in the front. However, this braided hairstyle for men has disrupted this norm to style the crown on the back. Basically, the hairstyle focuses on the back rather than the front.


The type of hair also determines how best your braids are going to hold. Braids can be achieved on all types of hair, however, guys with curly or wavy hair get the best results. Slippery or fine hair can be challenging to keep in place. As such, you will need to use several elastic bands to keep the braids in place and neat.


Besides, if you braid your hair, you risk worsening things. Tight braids styled to remain for a few months can damage the hair root and cause hair damage and loss. When you get rid of the braids, you will get undesirable bristle-like hair.


While braids last for a long time, usually up to two months, they need careful maintenance to avoid fly-ways and getting frizzy. Oils and dirt can get stuck on the scalp, and therefore you need to wash and condition your braids regularly.


Braid hairstyles for guys are making a big come-back in contemporary culture thanks to men wanting to keep African culture and counteract white supremacy. Long-haired guys are also partly contributing to the resurgence of this great haircut since they are tired of man buns and want to try something different.


As well as a man bun or top knot, a man braid is another unique, yet socially acceptable styling trend. With medium-to-long hair length, you can get yourself not only a fancy, manful look but also provide yourself with a super sharp and comfortable-to-wear style.


If you have more time on your hands and are pretty skillful at braiding, then take care to choose really intricate mens braids styles. And do not forget that undercut braided styles for men require regular upkeep so that they look neat and sharp. That is why it makes sense to book an appointment with your barber in advance.


How long does my hair have to be to get braids for guys? For perfect hair braids you should have at least four-five inch long hair. However, if you cannot wait to get your hair braided, find a skillful hair stylist and once your locks reach two-three inches, you can already try to pull off short easy braids. Yet, the best result, you will get on tresses that are shoulder-length or more.


A queue or cue is a hairstyle that was worn by the Jurchen and Manchu peoples of Manchuria, and was later required to be worn by male subjects of Qing China.[1][2][3][4][5] Hair on top of the scalp is grown long and is often braided, while the front portion of the head is shaved. The distinctive hairstyle led to its wearers being targeted during anti-Chinese riots in Australia and the United States.[6]


The requirement that Han Chinese men and others under Manchu rule give up their traditional hairstyles and wear the queue was met with resistance, although opinions about the queue did change over time. Han women were never required to wear their hair in the traditional women's Manchu style, liangbatou, although that too was a symbol of Manchu identity.[7]


The Xianbei and Wuhuan were said to shave their heads while Xiongnu had queues. Other evidence from Chinese histories indicate that the Tuoba or Tabgach grouping of the Xianbei wore braids since they were called "braided" by the southern Chinese. However, their hairstyle is hidden in depictions due to a hood they wore. Among the records of the southern Chinese dynasties, the Liu Song dynasty's history called them "braided caitiff" suolu, while the Southern Qi's history said they wore their "hair hanging down the back" (pifa) and called them suotou "braided". A braid of hair was found at Zhalairuoer in a Tuoba grave.[8]


Han Chinese also made barbarians undo their queues when conquering them. To show submission to the Han Chinese of the Sui dynasty, the people of Turfan (Gaochang) undid their queues, as did the Göktürks upon surrendering to the Tang dynasty. Hairstyles showed affiliation to a tribal confederation or dynasty.[9] Xianbei people among foreigners are depicted on paintings with their rear heads showing a small queue in the Western Wei cave 285 at the Mogao Caves in Dunhuang[10] The queue was far older than the Manchus. The Chinese word for queue, bian, meant plaited hair or a cord. Bian used to describe the braid in the Manchu queue hairstyle was originally applied by the Han dynasty to the Xiongnu. Jurchen people wore a queue like the Manchu, the Khitan people wore the Tartar style and during the Tang dynasty, tribes in the west wore braids.[11][12]


After overthrowing the Mongol Yuan dynasty, The first Ming dynasty emperor Zhu Yuanzhang passed a law on mandatory hairstyle on 24 September 1392, mandating that all males grow their hair long and making it illegal for them to shave part of their foreheads while leaving strands of hair which was the Mongol hairstyle. The penalty for both the barber and the person who was shaved and his sons was castration if they cut their hair and their families were to be sent to the borders for exile. This helped eradicate partially shaved Mongol hairstyles and enforced long Han hairstyle.[13]


The Tangut people of the Western Xia may have inherited hairstyle influences from the Tuoba. It resembled a monk's hairstyle but was not exactly like their tonsure, it left the face to be framed on the sides and forehead by a fringe of hair by shaving the head top and leaving it bald. This made sure the Tibetans and Song Chinese could be told apart from shaved Tanguts. It was imposed by the Tangut emperor, Jingzong, threatening that their throats would be cut if they did not shave within three days. The emperor was the first one to shave.[14] Unlike the tonsure of the Tangut Western Xia, the Jurchen hairstyle of wearing the queue combined with shaving the crown was not the invention of an emperor of the dynasty but was an established Jurchen hairstyle which showed who submitted to Jin rule. This Jurchen queue and shaving hairstyle was not enforced on the Han Chinese in the Jin after an initial attempt to do so which was a rebuke to Jurchen values.[15] The Jin at first attempted to impose Jurchen hairstyle and clothes on the Han population during the Jin but the order was taken back. They also banned intermarriage.[16]


Manchu Jurchen men had queues, while Mongol men swept their hair behind their ears and plaited them, Turk men wore loose hair and Xiongnu men braided their hair. Khitan males grew hair from their temples but shaved the crown of their heads. The Han Chinese men living in the Liao dynasty were not required to wear the shaved Khitan hairstyle which Khitan men wore to distinguish their ethnicity, unlike the Qing dynasty which mandated wearing of the Manchu hairstyle for men.[17] Khitan men left only two separate patches of hair on each of the forehead's sides in front of each ear in tresses while they shaved the top of their head. Khitan wore felt hats, fur clothes and woolen cloth and the Liao emperor switched between Han and Khitan clothing.[18]Khitan officials used gold ornamented ribbons to found their hair locks around their foreheads, covering their heads with felt hats according to the Ye Longli's (Yeh Lung-li) Qidan Guozhi (Ch'i-tan kuo-chih). Khitan wore the long side fringes and shaved pates.[19] Tomb murals of Khitan hairstyle show only some hair remaining near the neck and forehead with the rest of the head shaved.[20] Only at the temples were hair left while the crown was shaven.[21] The absence of Khitan clothes and hairstyles on a painting of riders previously identified as Khitan has led to experts questioning their purported identity.[22] Khitan men might have differentiate between classes by wearing different patterns on their small braids hanging off their shaved foreheads. They wore the braids occasionally with a forehead fringe with some shaving off all the forehead.[23] Some Han men adopted and mixed or combined Han clothing with Khitan clothing with Khitan boots and Han clothes or wearing Khitan clothes. Han women on the other hand did not adopt Khitan dress and continued wearing Han dress.[24][25]


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