Go grey and embrace the silver look by choosing a grey wig; the trendiest colour of them all. From smoke grey shades to silver blonde shades, grey is a versatile colour and can be particularly chic and flattering. If you are looking for a wig in this shade, Joseph’s Wigs can help. With brands such as Ellen Wille, Natural Image and Dimples offering plenty of wigs in this stunning colour, you will be spoilt for choice when selecting a grey wig!
How to Find the Right Grey Wig
Although grey tends to complement all skin tones and individuals, deciding whether to opt for a wig in this shade can be difficult as there’s so much choice. Shades of grey include smoke, pearl grey, silver blonde, salt and pepper grey and white grey amongst others. When it comes to selecting a grey wig it’s all down to personal preference and comfort which can be determined by trying on different styles. However, to help make the decision a little easier take a loot at some of Joseph’s Wigs most popular grey wigs including budget friendly synthetic styles and human hair styles. Explore our extensive range of grey wigs to find your perfect match.
Popular Grey Wigs
On Trend Grey Wig Styles from Ellen Wille
Ellen Wille’s Hairpower collection features a great collection of gorgeous grey wigs in a wide range of shades. These fibre grey wigs will have you feeling super stylish, confident and comfortable.
Light Mono Wig
Going for that short classic style? The Light Mono Wig features a layered cut and a sweeping fringe. Made from the finest grade materials for optimum comfort and security, this stunning wig is packed full of sass. This wig looks gorgeous in light grey shades of pearl mix or snow mix that will have you feeling young and festive. Alternatively, if you want a darker grey wig, go for the shade Stonegrey.
The Risk Wig
Another option from Ellen Wig is The Risk Wig available in a gorgeous light grey shade; Silver mix. Also, short and classic, this style is made using the most natural fibre hairs and is designed to provide you with a snug and secure fit. This wig is extremely breathable and lightweight, ideal for those undergoing chemotherapy or suffering from alopecia.
Citta Mono Wig
If you’d prefer a darker grey wig, then Ellen Wille Citta Mono Wig in the shade Salt/Pepper Mix or Silver Rooted may be the right style for you. A gorgeous, short style this wig is effortlessly modern and creates the illusion of natural hair . It’s perfect if you’re looking for a wig that’s easy to maintain but also if you’re looking for volume and thickness.
Alba Comfort Wig
Be stunning in the Ellen Wille Alba Comfort Wig in the Smoke mix shade. Classic and comfortable, this wig is of the highest specification. It’s a natural looking fibre hair wig that can be styled using fibre wig products in any way you please. With a short-layered top, this style allows you to stay looking beautiful day to day. Whether you’re off to the shops or out for a dinner, just a little tease with your fingers to style and you’re off!
Grey Wig Styles from Dimples
Another go to brand for grey wigs is Dimples with plenty of styles and shades to choose from.
The Orly Wig
If you’re looking for something timeless and sophisticated, the Orly Wig may for you. This Twiggy inspired wig is made using the softest and most lightweight materials available; ideal for those undergoing chemotherapy or those with sensitive scalps. The silver thread shade will match this style perfectly and will give you that immediate glow. The cut creates a wraparound effect which frames your face beautifully and perfectly emphasises your features.
The Emma Wig
Breakfast at Tiffany’s anyone? Reflecting the style of Audrey Hepburn, the Emma Wig is a classic short style constructed with a soft wefted cap and high quality materials. The Autumn Grey shade is particularly versatile and can suit any skin tone in any season, whether it be rain or shine. The highlighted layered style emphasises the lighter shades in the mix and works to brighten your complexion.
Other Popular Grey Wigs
• Love Comfort Wig – Ellen Wille Hairpower Collection
• April Wig – Natural Image
Find the Right Grey Wig for You
Although grey wigs can easily complement any skin colour or face shape, Joseph’s wigs are here to help you find the perfect style for you. Book an appointment with our expert staff and you can try on as many grey wigs as possible in smoke shades, pearl shades, white shades in various styles to match! Alternatively, if you can’t book a personal appointment with us, Joseph’s Wigs are more than happy to offer advice on finding the right wig. Contact us by calling 020 8648 554 or email [email protected].
Hair donation and wigs
Find out about donating your own hair to make wigs.
Some people have their hair cut off before chemotherapy and ask if they can donate it. Other people, not necessarily affected by cancer, ask whether they can donate their hair to make into wigs for people with cancer.
It’s worth bearing in mind that human hair wigs tend not to be the first choice for people whose hair falls out after cancer treatment. This is because real hair wigs are expensive and can take some time to make. Man made (synthetic) wigs are cheaper and are quicker to organise.
But some people prefer human hair wigs because they often look more natural. A charity called the Little Princess Trust use hair donations to make wigs for children with hair loss. This might be due to cancer treatment or other causes.
Other companies pay for hair donations that they then use to make wigs. People who buy these wigs might have a variety of medical conditions. There is no guarantee that your hair will be used for a wig that a cancer patient will use.
To donate or sell your hair, it has to be long and in good condition. The required length depends on the charity or company you use. Some ask for at least 7 inches (about 17 cm), while others ask for at least 14 inches (about 35cm).
To decide if your hair is long enough, you measure the ponytail of hair that would be cut off (donated). This length does not refer to the length of your hair when on your head.
Using your hair to make your own wig
Some people ask whether they can use their own hair to make their own wig. This might not be possible for everyone because:
- your hair has to be long and in good condition
- you might not have enough to make a full wig
- it can take hair from several people to make one wig
- it is expensive and can take about 2 months to make a real hair wig
Talk to a specialist wig maker if this is something you want to consider.
Charities and companies
They ask for donated hair that has to be at least 10 inches. They pay between from £3 and £5 per ounce. Your hair is valued by colour, length, weight and condition by one of their hair room technicians.
Phone: 0129 575 7412 (for hair donation) or 0129 575 7408 (general)
Little Princess Trust
Phone: 01432 352359 (about hair donation) or 01432 760060 (general)
Email: [email protected]
The Little Princess Trust accept hair donations from people wanting their hair to be used to help children who have hair loss due to cancer treatment or other causes. Your hair has to be at least 7 inches. They ask that you grow it longer (for example, 12 inches) if you can.
Phone: 0207 430 1226
Email: [email protected]
Bloomsbury wigs run Hair Harvest, which buys hair to make their wigs. Your donated hair has to be at least 14 inches. You send your hair to them and they pay depending on the length. You can find out about the process and prices on their website.
Let us know if your company accepts hair donations. We can add your details.
Maybe you are growing out your hair but still want to experiment with a short style, or it's your birthday and you want full-on glam complete with 22 inches of beach waves and volume. Or maybe you're experiencing hair loss and want the look of a full head of hair. Or hey, maybe it's Halloween and you need a natural-looking wig to pull off your costume! Whatever your reason, the right wig has the power to transform.
Wigs are a great way to switch up your style, protect your natural hair from heat damage or hide any thinning spots on your scalp. When it comes to wigs, you'll ideally want to go to your local beauty supply store to try wigs on in person for the best fit, to see how they look with your face and feel the quality of the piece IRL. But we know that's not always an option, so shopping for wigs online is a great alternative — and there are more quality options than ever.
What to consider when shopping for a wig online
✔️ Are you shopping for something to wear every day? "One of the first things you have to think about when you are shopping for a wig, is: Is it something you are going to wear all the time that you want to be very believable? Or is it something that's for fun that you can play with for a night out with friends?" says David Lopez, a celebrity hairstylist in New York City. "That’s going to help you differentiate where you shop online for certain wigs."
✔️ Do you want synthetic or human hair? Once you decide the purpose of your wig, that will determine if you are looking for a more affordable synthetic option or one made of human hair which is more expensive, but that you can easily curl and wash, and that can last years depending on the quality and frequency of use. "Pricing can tell a lot about what type of wig you’re purchasing," explains Tiffany Mack, celebrity hairstylist and custom wig maker in Palisades Park, New Jersey. "In many cases, if the wig is under $100, depending on the length, it might not be human hair and instead be made of synthetic fibers. If the price is too good to be true, it's likely lacking something and this could range from the hair not being human to a poor quality construction or lace."
✔️ How do you feel about lace fronts? Human hair or synthetic, most people want their hair to look real and blend into their natural hairline. If you are new to wigs or don't feel comfortable applying lace fronts, "wigs with bangs and curly wigs look more natural because you don’t have to worry about perfecting a lace front or hairlines as much," Mack says.
But even with photos, what you see online is not always what arrives at your door — so make sure you're doing your research. "When you’re shopping online you want to make sure you are shopping through the actual retailer that sells the wigs," Lopez advises. "There are a lot of scam websites that sell you wigs that are not what you are actually purchasing." But no need to wig out! Experts say that there are plenty of quality wigs you can buy online. "Take time to look at the reviews," Mack suggests. "The reviews can tell you a lot about the texture, lace, longevity, shedding and tangling."
So if you're ready to shop for a new 'do online, we spoke with experts and read the reviews to find the best wigs available online in 2021, from affordable options to luxury styles:
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Best Overall Lace Front Wig OnlineSEA Zen Straight Lace Front Wig
Indique is one of the leaders in the hair game ensuring top-of-the-line quality from start to finish. While many hair brands are simply wholesale, Indique sources the human hair in India and Southeast Asia, and owns and operates their own factories overseas, which is delivered to their personal fulfillment center in the United States. Talk about owning the supply chain! This straight hair wig is steam-permed to provide you with texture for a more natural look.
- 7-day return policy
- Freestyle parting
- Comes in only a 14" or 18" length
Best Value Synthetic Wig OnlineLong Loose Curly Heat Resistant Lace Front Wig
Human hair wigs can be quite expensive, so their synthetic counterpart can give you a similar look at a fraction of the price. This QD-Tizer 28" long wig features 10% human hair and 90% synthetic fibers so there is minimal shedding. You can also use a curling iron up to 350º on the wig.
- Minimal shedding
- Can apply heat even though it's synthetic
Best Value Human Hair Wig OnlineLace Front Human Hair Wig
$179.99 (11% off)
Reviewers rave that this Hermosa wig is the best affordable human hair wig on the market. The wig density is 150% (closest to natural hair), doesn't tangle and comes with baby hairs pre-plucked to save time. It may seem thin at first, but try washing the hair to see its true volume.
- Pre-plucked baby hairs
Best Overall Beginner Wig OnlineNatural Black Virgin Human Hair 14-Inch Short Bob
This short, sleek bob from BLY is perfect for beginners. Only 14 inches in length, the human hiar wig is more manageable than its longer counterparts. There is flexibility in where the part goes, allowing you to switch up the look from a deep side part to a middle part.
Best Beginner Wig Online for Caucasian WomenGolden Blonde U-Part Wig
Available in 29 different colors, this U-part piece made of human hair is the best natural-looking wig for Caucasian women. Your real hair remains exposed on top, allowing you to blend it effortlessly with the wig and style in multiple ways. Coming in 16" and 18" options, the wig provides both volume and length.
- Range of shades
Best Afro Wig OnlineCurly Afro Wig With Bangs
Sometimes you want to rock an afro without any of the work. This affordably-priced wig from Goodly Hair is the one for you. It's 280g in weight, creating a full look, and the ombre brown is stylish and will stand out against melanated skin tones.
- Dense for a full look
- Washing is not recommended
Best Brunette Wig Online With BangsWavy Brunette Wig With Bangs
If you are worried about your wig looking like, well, a wig, then consider a wig with bangs like this one from Entranced Styles. Their synthetic wig is made out of heat-resistant fibers allowing you to wear it straight or with a slight curl. The wig is of great quality at an affordable price. It's durable and can be worn every day with minimal tangling, making it an especially great option for cancer and chemotherapy patients.
- Can apply heat for versatile styling
- May have to cut bangs to your preferred length
Best Curly Wig Online16 Inch Human Hair Curly Headband Wig
Those seasoned in the wig game know that most wigs can't just be taken out of the packaging and put on your head. This human hair curly wig from Mengkai can, though! You can show your hairline and edges for a more natural look. The wig is versatile and can be worn both down and in an updo or ponytail.
- Easy to use
- No styling needed
Best Blonde Synthetic Wig OnlineLong Naturally Wavy Blonde Wig Synthetic Wig
Though this Piaou hair is synthetic, Amazon shoppers swear it looks like human hair. However,you do need to give it some TLC before you wear it for a more natural look, like plucking the super thick hairline. But once you taken care of it, the wig is extremely durable and there is minimal shedding when you brush or comb it.
Best Headband Wig OnlineBody Wave Headband Human Hair Wig
Picture this: you open your eyes slowly, look at the time, and oh crap!—you overslept. Don't let your hair make you late. This Catti human hair headband wig is a quick solution to great hair. Simply slide on over your wig cap and you are ready to go! Because of the headband, you don't have to worry about plucking the edges, blending your real hair or glueing the wig down.
Best Pixie Cut Wig OnlineLayered Pixie Human Hair Wigs With Bangs
Want a power look without the hefty price tag? Channel your best Kris Jenner with this Yviann human hair pixie cut wig. The hair is very soft and thick, giving you great quality at an affordable price tag. For the best results, take to your stylist to have it professionally cut.
- Needs some styling and cutting before wear
- May not be virgin human hair as claimed
Best Blonde Ombré Lob Wig OnlineShort Synthetic Blonde Ombre Lob
The ombré coloringof this wig gives it a more natural look. Nevertheless, it is a synthetic wig and you may not get long-term use out of it. However, for less than $25, that's a cost we can live with!
Best Red Ombré Wig OnlineShort Red Ombre Lob
Cherie Amor is a well-known celebrity hairstylist who is a master at custom wigs, coloring, and installing. Her Elegance of Amor human hair wigs are high quality with minimal shedding and matting. This red ombré style that is dubbed "Ms. Holiday," gives you an edgy look with the orange-red highlights framing your face while keeping it chic with the blunt lob silhouette.
- Minimal shedding and matting
- Needs professional installation
Best Long Wig OnlineSilky Straight Synthetic No Lace Wigs
This synthetic long wig from Lovestory is super soft, straight and silky. It's easy to customize to your hairline and we love it in this gray color (among 20 shades to choose from!). The wig construction is fantastic and it looks as if it's growing out of your scalp so no fears of it appearing "wig-like."
Best Mermaid Wig OnlineSeafoam Dream LYTE
Mermaid hair is a major hair trend that describes two or more pastel or bright hair colors dyed on beach wave hair. If you aren't ready to commit to purple, blue or pink hair no worries. Temper creates high-quality, celebrity-approved, human hair wigs and this one is a dream. Like many wigs, you can choose your length, but the brand goes the extra step and allows you to choose the density of your wig.
- You can choose the thickness
- Comes in fun colors
Best Clip-In Wig Bangs Online100% Human Hair Clip In Bangs
Test out bangs with these clip-ins, which allow you to try fringe with no commitment. This Aisi Queens clip-in unit has 5-inch long bangs and 9-inch temples to help give you the super trendy curtain bang look. This product is also great for thinning hair if you are looking for some fullness at the top of your crown.
Danielle JamesDanielle James is an award-winning entrepreneur, fashion and beauty journalist, and co-founder of Safe Space, a show that encourages viewers to have tough conversations with people in their respective lives.
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Hunting for a new wig? Thousands of reviewers vouch for these popular Amazon wigs
— Recommendations are independently chosen by Reviewed’s editors. Purchases you make through our links may earn us a commission.
Changing up your hairstyle can feel like hitting the reset button. Whether you’ve always wanted to see how curls would look framing your face or how you'd look as a blond, a wig is a great way to try out any hairstyle. But you don’t have to visit a specialty shop—Amazon sells hundreds of wigs, with at least one that’s bound to suit your desired style. For your consideration, we’ve rounded up 10 that each have more 1,000 rave reviews.
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1. For long, beachy waves
Rating: 4.1 stars
For long locks and face-framing bangs, look no further than this wavy wig from Netgo. The 27-inch-long hair is made from Japanese Kanekalon fibers that claim to be soft to the touch and heat-resistant, meaning it can be styled with hot tools. The wig has an adjustable hook inside to fit the cap to your head to ensure a snug fit. From 23 shades, you can snag this wig in funky colors like pastel pink, bright blue or vibrant orange, or go for a natural tone with brown, blond or black.
One impressed reviewer writes: “All I had to do was feather the bangs a little bit because they were just a bit long and too blunt for me. But I love this wig so much! I was worried that this would look super fake but received so many compliments! And for the price, it was beyond my expectations! I might get the brown wig next!”
Get the Netgo Wig from Amazon starting at $19.99
2. For shoulder-length, wavy strands
Rating: 4.4 stars
This wig is sure to give you the chicest “lob”—i.e., long bob. It’s available in 29 colors ranging from gray and blond to aqua blue and green, some of which have bangs. All of the wigs have a wavy texture made from Kanekalon fibers that claim to be soft, tangle- and shedding-free and heat-friendly. It’s made with a double machine weft, which means more hair for a thicker, fuller look. The cap contains adjustable straps inside to secure the wig to your head comfortably.
One reviewer raves: “This wig is so cute and so easy to wear. I’ve purchased a few wigs in the past and the hairline always looked off or the wig itself just never laid down well, but this one is amazing. Looks almost real and so easy to wear and put on.”
Get the Vckovcko Pastel Wavy Wig from Amazon starting at $19.79
3. For natural curly locks
Rating: 4.2 stars
For a realistic wig, you might consider one made from human hair. This curly, dark style has a lace front that’s pre-plucked for a natural-looking hairline, complete with baby hairs. The cap is adjustable to fit your head securely but claims to be invisible while on the scalp. You can wash and use hot tools on the wig to restyle it and even move the part to the side or center to suit your style. Though only available in black, you can grab it in multiple lengths, from as short as 14 inches to as long as 26 inches.
One reviewer writes: “I love this hair! It’s super soft, the curl pattern is beautiful, and it was definitely a deal as far as price goes! I will for sure be ordering from here again. The communication with the seller was amazing and the hair came quickly with a little gift as well! Overall, very satisfied!”
Get the Pizazz Human Hair Lace Front Wigs from Amazon starting at $113.49
4. For a highlighted blond strands
Rating: 4.2 stars
Anyone who loves the look of shoulder-length blond locks will love the dimension this one offers with its subtle highlights throughout. The 12-inch-long golden hair is made from synthetic fiber that claims to be heat-resistant and high quality with no shedding or tangling. The listing also offers other wigs from Faelbaty, but they are different colors, lengths and styles.
One reviewer writes: “I am very happy with this product! I bought this wig specifically for Taylor Swift-themed parties, and I got so many compliments! You can use the wig to portray so many characters. It is very soft, and it looks so real. I definitely got my money’s worth because I will be using this for parties and costumes in the future. It is also very light, and I am very happy with this wig! If you’re looking to go blond for a night, this is the perfect purchase for you!”
Get the Faelbaty Loose Wave Blonde Wig from Amazon for $21.98
5. For a curly, short style
Rating: 4.0 stars
This voluminous, curly wig only comes in a black shade, but it’s available in seven lengths, from eight to 20 inches long to suit your preference. The wig is made from human hair that the brand says won’t tangle or shed, and it features a lace front that gives the hairline a more natural appearance. The brand claims that it’ll return to its curly texture post-wash, but you can use styling tools on it to change up your look.
One reviewer exclaims: “My mother always complains that wigs are too thick or too long or look funny... too much hair in her eyes... just not right. We didn’t even have to cut it and she loves it! We (my sister, mom, and myself) all do! It’s honestly the best purchase I’ve made as far as wigs go… And I’ve purchased over 100 wigs in my lifetime!”
Get the Jessica Hair Lace Front Wig from Amazon starting at $69.90
6. For long locks and curtain bangs
Rating: 4.2 stars
In most cases, you get what you pay for when it comes to wig quality. This one is an anomaly with its ultra-low price and more than 5,000 positive reviews. It’s available in 15 colors ranging from brown to silver to green, making it a great option for everyday wear or a costume party or event. It has tousled curls throughout and bangs that can either be swept to the side or parted to frame the face. The cap is adjustable between 20 and 21 inches and the hairs are made of Kanekalon fibers that can be heat styled.
One surprised reviewer writes: “My daughter does a phenomenal ‘Cher’ impersonation. Unfortunately, she's a blonde. All black hair wigs in local stores were expensive so we thought ‘let's try Amazon.’ The price scared me but she insisted we try. I was waiting with reserved disappointment. Boy, was I shocked! The hair is thick, the hair is a beautiful deep black color. The generous waves were absolutely perfect. I was really, really shocked—we both were.”
Get the MapofBeauty Charming Women's Long Curly Full Hair Wig from Amazon starting at $7.49
7. For a tousled, curly bob
Rating: 4.2 stars
This curly wig offers natural and unique colors, including a wine red and bluish-black. Each one is shoulder-length with bangs and made from synthetic fibers that claim to be soft and smooth. The cap contains straps that can be adjusted to about 21 to 23 inches. You’re sure to fool somebody with this—reviewers say it looks like hair grown straight from your scalp (assuming you choose a naturally occurring shade).
One reviewer gushes: “This product is better than I hoped. Due to medical reasons, I recently had to shave my head. My hair was down to my waist! I was devastated. I purchased a wig that in the photos was similar to how my natural hair looked and it was horrible! It also cost me around $60! This wig was my savior. It was way cheaper and should have been my first pick. It’s soft, looks natural, it's comfortable and truly looks like the photos.”
Get the Nnzes Bob Curly Wig from Amazon starting at $18.99
8. For balayaged strands
Rating: 4.1 stars
Ombré hair, or hair that is dark at the root and lightened through the ends, has been in style for many years. Why settle for one hair color when you can have a gradient containing two? This listing from Bogsea offers several long-haired ombré styles of different hues and a few single-dye wigs. Like others on this list, you can adjust the cap to fit your head from 21 to 23 inches using attached straps and the hair is made of soft synthetic fibers.
One reviewer writes: “I ordered this wig, thinking it was not going to be anything special. I thought it would be fun for an hour and I'd toss it in the bin. Well, that ain't happening. I love this wig. Straight out of the bag, it feels amazing. I ran a slotted brush through and had some fallout but nothing like I expected. The wig fits perfectly, stays put and is very comfortable.”
Get the Bogsea Long Wavy Wigs from Amazon starting at $23.99
9. For a voluminous mane
Rating: 4.2 stars
Whether you prefer ultra-sleek, straight locks or wavy hair, Elesty has you covered. All nine of the synthetic fiber wigs in this listing offer long hair ranging from 20 to 24 inches in length. The listing has colors ranging from platinum blond to black with natural and pastel tones in between. The cap contains adjustable straps and there’s 2.5 inches of lace at the front to customize your hairline to make it look even more natural.
One happy reviewer writes: “For context, I'm a drag queen, so I don't wear these wigs in an ‘everyday’ setting. That being said, these wigs are my absolute favorite that I own! I wear the purple one super often and it's still holding up perfectly even after being restyled a few times. The hair is so dense and thick, and super soft as well; the hairline is so incredible that despite being a drag queen, I almost always have someone ask me if my hair is real when I wear this wig.”
Get the Elesty Long Natural Curly T-Part Lace Front Wig from Amazon starting at $39.99
10. For a pixie cut
Rating: 4.0 stars
Ready to rock a chic, short cut? This synthetic wig comes in four shades—black, brown ombré, burgundy and a sandy blond ombré—to match your style and all but the straightened brown ombré have a wavy-curly style. Like other wigs on this list, you can adjust the cap to your comfort. The brand recommends you avoid heat styling, so be sure to opt for a style you know you’ll enjoy as-is.
One reviewer writes: “I was looking for the perfect wig to wear to a wedding, and I came across this one. I was nervous about how it would look on me, but once I received it and tried it on, I fell in love. It's soft in texture, my head did not get sweaty after wearing it for hours like other wigs will get. I received so many compliments. I plan on purchasing another one.”
Get the Ruisenna Short Hair Wig from Amazon starting at $14.99
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Hair long silver wig
Head accessory that mimics hair
For other uses, see Wig (disambiguation).
A wig is a head or hair accessory made from human hair, animal hair, or synthetic fiber. The word wig is short for periwig, which makes its earliest known appearance in the English language in William Shakespeare's The Two Gentlemen of Verona. Some people wear wigs to disguise baldness; a wig may be used as a less intrusive and less expensive alternative to medical therapies for restoring hair or for a religious reason.
In Egyptian society men and women commonly had clean shaven or close cropped hair and often wore wigs. The ancient Egyptians created the wig to shield shaved, hairless heads from the sun. They also wore the wigs on top of their hair using beeswax and resin to keep the wigs in place. Wealthy Egyptians would wear elaborate wigs and scented head cones of animal fat on top of their wigs. Other ancient cultures, including the Assyrians,Phoenicians, Jews in ancient Israel,Greeks and Romans, also used wigs as an everyday fashion.
In China, the popularization of the wig started in the Spring and Autumn period.
In Japan, the upper classes started wearing wigs before the Nara period.
In Korea, gache were popular among women during the Goryeo dynasty until they were banned in the late 18th century.
16th and 17th centuries
After the fall of the Western Roman Empire, the use of wigs fell into disuse in the West for a thousand years until they were revived in the 16th century as a means of compensating for hair loss or improving one's personal appearance. They also served a practical purpose: the unhygienic conditions of the time meant that hair attracted head lice, a problem that could be much reduced if natural hair were shaved and replaced with a more easily de-loused artificial hairpiece. Fur hoods were also used in a similar preventive fashion.
Royal patronage was crucial to the revival of the wig. Queen Elizabeth I of England famously wore a red wig, tightly and elaborately curled in a "Roman" style, while among men King Louis XIII of France (1601–1643) started to pioneer wig-wearing in 1624 when he had prematurely begun to bald. This fashion was largely promoted by his son and successor Louis XIV of France (1638–1715), which contributed to its spread in European and European-influenced countries.
Perukes or periwigs for men were introduced into the English-speaking world with other French styles when Charles II was restored to the throne in 1660, following a lengthy exile in France. These wigs were shoulder-length or longer, imitating the long hair that had become fashionable among men since the 1620s. Their use soon became popular in the English court. The London diarist Samuel Pepys recorded the day in 1665 that a barber had shaved his head and that he tried on his new periwig for the first time, but in a year of plague he was uneasy about wearing it:
3rd September 1665: Up, and put on my coloured silk suit, very fine, and my new periwig, bought a good while since, but darst not wear it because the plague was in Westminster when I bought it. And it is a wonder what will be the fashion after the plague is done as to periwigs, for nobody will dare to buy any haire for fear of the infection? That it had been cut off the heads of people dead of the plague.
Wigs were not without other drawbacks, as Pepys noted on March 27, 1663:
I did go to the Swan; and there sent for Jervas my old periwig-maker and he did bring me a periwig; but it was full of nits, so as I was troubled to see it (it being his old fault) and did send him to make it clean.
With wigs virtually obligatory garb for men with social rank, wigmakers gained considerable prestige. A wigmakers' guild was established in France in 1665, a development soon copied elsewhere in Europe. Their job was a skilled one as 17th century wigs were extraordinarily elaborate, covering the back and shoulders and flowing down the chest; not surprisingly, they were also extremely heavy and often uncomfortable to wear. Such wigs were expensive to produce. The best examples were made from natural human hair. The hair of horses and goats was often used as a cheaper alternative.
Examples of wigs in the 16th and 17th century
Korean traditional wig (Gache)
In the 18th century, men's wigs were powdered to give them their distinctive white or off-white color. Women in the 18th century did not wear wigs, but wore a coiffure supplemented by artificial hair or hair from other sources. Women mainly powdered their hair grey, or blue-ish grey, and from the 1770s onwards never bright white like men. Wig powder was made from finely ground starch that was scented with orange flower, lavender, or orris root. Wig powder was occasionally colored violet, blue, pink or yellow, but was most often off-white.
Powdered wigs (men) and powdered natural hair with supplemental hairpieces (women) became essential for full dress occasions and continued in use until almost the end of the 18th century. The elaborate form of wigs worn at the coronation of George III in 1761 was lampooned by William Hogarth in his engraving Five Orders of Periwigs. Powdering wigs and extensions was messy and inconvenient, and the development of the naturally white or off-white powderless wig (made of horsehair) for men made the retention of wigs in everyday court dress a practical possibility. By the 1780s, young men were setting a fashion trend by lightly powdering their natural hair, as women had already done from the 1770s onwards. After 1790, both wigs and powder were reserved for older, more conservative men, and were in use by ladies being presented at court. After 1790, English women seldom powdered their hair.
In 1795, the British government levied a tax on hair powder of one guinea per year. This tax effectively caused the demise of both the fashion for wigs and powder. Granville Leveson-Gower, in Paris during the winter of 1796, at the height of the ThermidorianDirectory, noted "The word citoyen seemed but very little in use, and hair powder being very common, the appearance of the people was less democratic than in England."
Among women in the French court of Versailles in the mid-to-late 18th century, large, elaborate and often themed wigs (such as the stereotypical "boat poufs") were in vogue. These combed-up hair extensions were often very heavy, weighted down with pomades, powders, and other ornamentation. In the late 18th century these coiffures (along with many other indulgences in court life) became symbolic of the decadence of the French nobility, and for that reason quickly became out of fashion from the beginning of the French Revolution in 1789.
During the 18th century, men's wigs became smaller and more formal with several professions adopting them as part of their official costumes. This tradition survives in a few legal systems. They are routinely worn in various countries of the Commonwealth. Until 1823, bishops of the Church of England and Church of Ireland wore ceremonial wigs. The wigs worn by barristers are in the style favoured in the late eighteenth century. Judges' wigs, in everyday use as court dress, are short like barristers' wigs (although in a slightly different style), but for ceremonial occasions judges and also senior barristers (QCs) wear full-bottomed wigs.
Examples of 18th century wigs
19th and 20th centuries
The wearing of wigs as a symbol of social status was largely abandoned in the newly created United States and France by the start of the 19th century. In the United States, only four presidents, from John Adams to James Monroe, wore curly powdered wigs tied in a queue according to the old-fashioned style of the 18th century, though Thomas Jefferson did not always wear a wig, but only wore a wig when he was Ambassador to France with his long red hair implied to be short until his terms as secretary of state, vice president, and president, in which he powdered his long hair. Unlike them, the first president, George Washington, never wore a wig; instead, he powdered, curled and tied in a queue his own long hair.
Women's wigs developed in a somewhat different way. They were worn from the 18th century onwards, although at first only surreptitiously. Full wigs in the 19th and early 20th century were not fashionable. They were often worn by old ladies who had lost their hair. In the film Mr. Skeffington (1944), Bette Davis's character has to wear a wig after a bout of diphtheria, which is a moment of pathos and a symbol of her frailty.
During the late nineteenth and early twentieth century hairdressers in England and France did a brisk business supplying postiches, or pre-made small wiglets, curls, and false buns to be incorporated into the hairstyle. The use of postiches did not diminish even as women's hair grew shorter in the decade between 1910 and 1920, but they seem to have gone out of fashion during the 1920s. In the 1960s a new type of synthetic wig was developed using a modacrylic fiber which made wigs more affordable. Reid-Meredith was a pioneer in the sales of these types of wigs.
Presidents of the United States in powdered wigs
It has been reported from time to time that for global human hair trade, women from the ASEAN region are being exploited. Hair from this region has a significant commercial value in the international market. Particularly in India, the women are forced by their husbands into selling their hair, and slum children were being tricked into "having their heads shaved in exchange for toys".
From the late 17th to early 19th centuries, European armies wore uniforms more or less imitating the civilian fashions of the time, but with militarized additions. As part of that uniform, officers wore wigs more suited to the drawing rooms of Europe than its battlefields. The late 17th century saw officers wearing full-bottomed natural-coloured wigs, but the civilian change to shorter, powdered styles with pigtails in the early 18th century saw officers adopting similar styles. The elaborate, oversized court-styles of the late 18th century were not followed by armies in the field however, as they were impractical to withstand the rigours of military life and simpler wigs were worn.
While officers normally wore their own hair short under a powdered wig, the rank and file of the infantry was not afforded such luxury. Instead of wigs, the men grew their hair long and according to the prevailing fashion in a nation's army, hair was either allowed to grow long with simple modeling, as in the French army of the 1740s, or else was elaborately coiffured as in Prussian and British armies. In the case of British soldiers of the 1740s, contemporary artwork suggests that they cut their hair short, which was not the case. Instead, the men used tallow or other fat to grease the hair, which was then fashioned into pigtails and tied back into the scalp hair to give the impression of short hair. It was then liberally dusted with powdered chalk to give the impression of a powdered wig. Later in the century, hair was likewise tied back, greased and powdered, but false hair pigtails were adopted, kept in a tubular queue and tied back with ribbons to the soldier's own hair. The overall effect was that of a wig with a long tail and bow. The Prussian army took personal hairstyles to an extreme during the time of Frederick the Great, each soldier commonly having a long pigtail hanging down the back nearly to waist level.
By contrast, in the 1780s Russian General Potemkin abhorred the tight uniforms and uncomfortable wigs and powdered coiffures worn by his soldiers and instigated a complete revision of both. Along with comfortable, practical, well-fitting uniforms, his reforms introduced neat, natural hairstyles for all, with no wigs, powder and grease, or hair-tying evident.
Formal military hairstyles lasted until beyond the end of the 18th century and it was the French Revolution which spelled the end of wigs and powdered, greased hairstyles in modern, Western armies. Powdered hair and pigtails made a brief return during Napoleon's reign, being worn by infantry of his Foot Grenadiers and Foot Chasseurs of the Old Guard and the Horse Grenadiers of the Guard.
Main article: Merkin
A merkin is a pubic wig often worn as a decorative item or for theatrical and fashion purposes. They are sometimes viewed as erotic and some designs are meant for entertainment or as a form of comedy.
In Britain, most Commonwealth nations, and the Republic of Ireland special wigs are also worn by barristers, judges, and certain parliamentary and municipal or civic officials as a symbol of the office. Hong Kong barristers and judges continue to wear wigs as part of court dress as a legacy of the court system from the time of British rule. In July 2007, judges in New South Wales, Australia, voted to discontinue the wearing of wigs in the NSW Court of Appeal. New Zealand lawyers and judges have ceased to wear wigs except for ceremonial occasions, such as when newly-qualified lawyers are called to the bar. In Canada lawyers and judges do not wear wigs.
A number of celebrities, including Donna Summer, Dolly Parton, Sia Furler, Nicki Minaj, Katy Perry, Melanie Martinez, Lady Gaga, Diana Ross & The Supremes, Tina Turner and Raquel Welch, popularized wigs. Cher has worn all kinds of wigs in the last 40 years, from blonde to black, and curly to straight. They may also be worn for fun as part of fancy dress (costume wearing), when they can be of outlandish color or made from tinsel. They are quite common at Halloween, when "rubber wigs" (solid bald cap-like hats, shaped like hair), are sold at some stores.
Wigs are used in film, theater, and television. In the Japanese film and television genre Jidaigeki, wigs are used extensively to alter appearance to reflect the Edo period when most stories take place. Only a few actors starring in big-budgeted films and television series will grow their hair so that it may be cut to the appropriate hair style, and forgo using a wig.
In the theater, especially on Broadway, wigs are used to give a performer a fixed character. Nearly all women and many men do so not only for character design, but also to cover their microphone packs. Often the microphone pack goes on the actor's head, mainly to efficiently facilitate quick changes.
An actor not wearing a wig needs to change their look every time they go on stage. The wig helps solidify the character's design; natural hair is different day to day.
Jewish law requires married women to cover their hair for reasons of tzniut (Hebrew: "modesty or privacy"). Some Orthodox Jewish women wear wigs, known as sheitels, for this purpose. Wigs of those who practice Haredi Judaism and Hasidic Judaism often are made from human hair. In Modern Orthodox Judaism, women will usually wear a hat or other covering, sometimes exposing the bottom of their hair.
One rabbi has declared that long wigs are inappropriate. Another said that it is preferable for a married Jewish woman to expose her hair than to don a wig, for the wig actually increases attraction in the public domain and encourages the notion that Halakha is both irrational and intellectually dishonest. Still another rabbi, who also spoke strongly against the wearing of wigs, said specifically, "You must go with a hat or kerchief on your head", but did not permit leaving hair "exposed".
Most Orthodox women cover their hair, whether with wigs, hats or scarves. The rejection by some rabbis of wigs is not recent, but began "in the 1600s, when French women began wearing wigs to cover their hair. Rabbis rejected this practice, both because it resembled the contemporary non-Jewish style and because it was immodest, in their eyes, for a woman to sport a beautiful head of hair, even if it was a wig."
Other options include:
- wearing a covered wig, called a shpitzel
- a covering, typically cloth, called a tichel
- another non-hair (and looser) head covering, called a snood
- a short wig mostly covered by a Tichel, but with (wig) "hair" showing on the forehead, sometimes also showing from the back, called a frisette [fr]
Wigs are worn by some people on a daily or occasional basis in everyday life. This is sometimes done for reasons of convenience, since wigs can be styled ahead of time. They are also worn by individuals who are experiencing hair loss due to medical reasons (most commonly cancer patients who are undergoing chemotherapy, or those who are suffering from alopecia areata).
Some men who crossdress as women wear wigs in different styles to make their hair seem more feminine.
Examples of contemporary wigs
Colourful wigs for costume parties
An assortment of wigs in display cabinet
Japanese wig for traditional hairstyle
In the 18th and 19th centuries, wig makers were called perruquiers.
There are two methods of attaching hair to wigs. The first and oldest is to weave the root ends of the hair onto a stretch of three silk threads to form a sort of fringe called a "weft". The wefts are then sewn to a foundation made of net or other material. In modern times, the wefts can also be made (a warp is the vertical thread of a weave, the weft is the horizontal thread) with a specially adapted sewing machine, reducing the amount of hand labour involved. In the 19th century another method came into use. A small hook called a "ventilating needle" or "knotting needle", similar to the tambour hooks used for decorating fabric with chain-stitch embroidery at that period, is used to knot a few strands of hair at a time directly to a suitable foundation material. This newer method produces a lighter and more natural looking wig. High quality custom wigs, and those used for film and theatrical productions are usually done this way. It is also possible to combine the two techniques, using weft for the main part of the wig and ventilating hair at the edges and partings to give a fine finish.
Making custom wigs starts with measuring the subject's head. The natural hair is arranged in flat curls against the head as the various measurements are taken. It is often helpful to make a pattern from layers of transparent adhesive tape applied over a piece of plastic wrap, on which the natural hairline can be traced accurately. These measurements are then transferred to the "block", a wooden or cork-stuffed canvas form the same size and shape as the client's head.
Depending on the style of the wig, a foundation is made of net or other material, different sizes and textures of mesh being used for different parts of the wig. The edges and other places might be trimmed and reinforced with a narrow ribbon called "galloon". Sometimes flesh colored silk or synthetic material is applied where it will show through the hair at crown and partings, and small bones or elastic are inserted to make the wig fit securely. Theatrical, and some fine custom wigs, have a fine, flesh colored net called "hair lace" at the front which is very inconspicuous in wear and allows the hair to look as if it is coming directly from the skin underneath. These are usually referred to as "lace front wigs".
Natural hair, either human or from an animal such as a goat or yak, must be carefully sorted so that the direction of growth is maintained, root to root, and point to point. Because of the scale-like structure of the cuticle of a hair shaft, if some hairs get turned the wrong way, they will ride backwards against their neighbors and cause tangles and matting. The highest quality of hair has never been bleached or colored, and has been carefully sorted to ensure the direction is correct. This process is called "turning". For less expensive wigs, this labour-intensive sorting process is substituted by "processing" the hair. It is treated with a strong base solution which partially dissolves the cuticle leaving the strands smooth. It is then bleached and dyed to the required shade and given a synthetic resin finish which partially restores the strength and luster of the now damaged hair. Synthetic fiber, of course, is simply manufactured in the required colors, and has no direction.
The wigmaker will choose the type, length and colors of hair required by the design of the wig and blend them by pulling the hair through the upright teeth of a brush-like tool called a "hackle" which also removes tangles and any short or broken strands. The hair is placed on one of a pair of short-bristled brushes called "drawing brushes" with the root ends extending over one edge; the edge facing the wigmaker (or properly called, boardworker), and the second brush is pressed down on top of it so that a few strands can be withdrawn at a time, leaving the rest undisturbed.
Adding the hair
Weft structured wigs can have the wefts sewn to the foundation by hand, while it is on the block or, as is common with mass-produced wigs, sewn to a ready-made base by skilled sewing machine operators. Ventilated (hand knotted) wigs have the hair knotted directly to the foundation, a few strands at a time while the foundation is fastened to the block. With the hair folded over the finger, the wigmaker pulls a loop of hair under the mesh, and then moves the hook forward to catch both sides of the loop. The ends are pulled through the loop and the knot is tightened for a "single knot", or a second loop is pulled through the first before finishing for a "double knot". Typically, the bulkier but more secure double knot is used over the majority of the wig and the less obvious single knot at the edges and parting areas. A skilled wigmaker will consider the number of strands of hair used and the direction of each knot to give the most natural effect possible.
It takes generally six heads of hair to make a full human hair wig.
At this point, the hair on the wig is all the same length. The wig must be styled into the desired form in much the same manner as a regular stylist.
The subject's natural hair is again knotted tightly against the head and the wig is applied. Any remaining superfluous wiglace is trimmed away. Hairpins can be used to secure the lace to the hair and occasionally, skin-safe adhesives are used to adhere the wig against bald skin and to better hide any exposed lace. Finishing touches are done to the hair styling to achieve the desired effect.
Types of human hair wigs
There are two basic kinds of hair wigs: The traditional machine stitched weft wig and the hand tied lace wig. The machine stitched wigs are still the most widely worn wigs today. The hair is sewn on a stretch weft material and come with back straps for adjusting to various head sizes. These wigs are typically pre-styled and lack any kind of realistic expectations.
Lace wigs are quickly becoming one of the most sought-after wigs among wig wearers. The illusion of hair growing from the scalp is the feature that makes this wig the best of the best when it comes to wearing fake hair. These wigs are made with a French or Swiss lace material base. They are made as a full lace or partial lace front with a stretch weft back. Each hair strand is individually stitched into a lace material which creates the natural look of hair at the base. This is where the term "hand tied" originates.
Hair type is the distinguishing factor in human hair wigs. Four main types of hair are used in manufacturing: Chinese or "Malaysian", Indian, Indonesian or "Brazilian", and Caucasian or "European". The majority of human hair wigs are made of Chinese or Indian hair, while European hair is considered the most expensive and rare, as most donors are from Russia or Northern Europe, where there is a smaller portion of hair donors to the market.
Remy human hair is considered to be the best quality of human hair because the cuticles are kept intact and not stripped away; "strands retain their scaled natural outer cuticle." The preserved cuticles are also aligned in a unidirectional manner, which decreases tangling and matting. Also, the hair is carefully separated after collecting from the donor to ensure all the cuticles are of the same length.
Notable wig designers
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Wigs.|
- ^"How is a Wig Made?".
- ^1600s, shortened form of the word Periwig"Define Wig at Dictionary.com".
- ^ abcWallenfels, Ronald (2000). The Ancient Near East: An Encyclopedia for Students, Volume 2. Scribner. p. 145. ISBN .
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- ^Mishna tractate Sabbath Chapter 6 Mishna 5
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- ^marcelgomessweden. "Louis XIII « The Beautiful Times". Thebeautifultimes.wordpress.com. Retrieved March 16, 2013.
- ^Samuel Pepys; Henry Benjamin Wheatley (1895). The Diary of Samuel Pepys (Volume 9, Page 60).
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- ^Noted in Janet Gleeson, Privilege and Scandal: The Remarkable Life of Harriet Spencer, Sister of Georgiana 2006:178.
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- ^Whitcomb, John; Whitcomb, Claire. Real Life at the White House: Two Hundred Years of Daily Life at America's Most Famous Residence. Psychology Press. Retrieved April 20, 2010.
- ^"Frequently Asked Questions: Did George Washington wear a wig?". The Papers of George Washington. University of Virginia. Archived from the original on November 20, 2005. Retrieved October 4, 2010.
- ^Emile Long, Hairstyles and Fashion: A Hairdresser's History of Paris, 1910–1920, edited with an introduction by Steven Zdatny, Berg (Oxford International Publishers Ltd), 1999 ISBN 1-85973-222-4
- ^"Expert Says Korean Labor Problems Knock Wig Market Askew". Associated Press. August 3, 1988. Retrieved October 8, 2013.
- ^"ASEAN: Multi-billion hair industry exploits women by buying hair at very low prices | Business & Human Rights Resource Centre". www.business-humanrights.org. Retrieved March 4, 2020.
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- ^"Woolly headed? Not this verdict". The Sydney Morning Herald. August 2, 2007.
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- ^ ab"The Art and Craft of Hairdressing" Wolters
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- ^Crystal Martin (May 15, 2019). "We Made Gray Hair Even Prettier With Pastels". The New York Times.
- ^Lauren Lipton (February 27, 2013). "Her Crowning Glory in a Box". The New York Times.
- ^"Peter Swords King". IMDb. Retrieved August 29, 2014.
- ^"Peter Owen". IMDb. Retrieved August 29, 2014.
|Look up wig in Wiktionary, the free dictionary.|
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