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In the fall of 2014, Mary Imevbore arrived at Williams College with a prelaw-packed schedule and a fresh set of box braids. Imevbore will be the first to tell you a lot can change in four years, but what about the lessons learned on campus, along with the friendships made? Those can form the foundation of a new chapter. For Imevbore, her time as an undergrad informed the business she would start come 2021. Today, she serves as the founding CEO of a start-up that fundamentally changes how Black women buy and style their wigs.Launched this week, Waeve is an online destination for trend-forward hair units that are easy to order and beginner-friendly. Introducing new styles, or “drops,” each season, the Boston-based brand wants to provide Black women with a trusted place for buying contemporary synthetic and human hair wigs they can put on when they want to change up their look. To extend the life of their new hair, Waeve has also curated a lifestyle blog along with a gallery of online tutorials that walk clients through product must-haves for any wig, as well as tips for cleansing and styling.When they arrived at Williams—a small liberal arts college in the Berkshires whose closest town has a population of 13,000—Waeve cofounders Imevbore and Tiiso McGinty both realized that caring for their natural hair was going to take some creative scrappiness. They turned to each other, then to the web.“Tiiso and I instantly became best friends, and sort of bonded over the fact that we both had braids in,” says Imevbore. “We were both like, what are we going to do? We’re going to have to take them out at some point and there’s nowhere for us to get our hair done.” After a couple of years of YouTube tutorials, slicked-back space buns, and ponytails, the two discovered wigs. A passion for lace fronts, U parts, and customizable units was sparked.Finding a wig online, however, is a notoriously complicated process. “I turned to the internet as any person our age would do when trying to shop for something. And it became so clear to me that there was no good place to buy wigs. I was, you know, being told to look at AliExpress, where a lot of people buy wigs and it’s like this huge marketplace—like millions of vendors with totally disparate pricing, you have no idea how to know what’s going to be good, and all of them are telling you they’re not going to arrive for like at least a month,” Imevbore recalls. Many vendors photoshop high-profile Black women to look like they’re wearing their wigs, marketing them as ambassadors, which can easily trap unknowing customers into buying poorly styled, fragile, and itchy units that are better suited in the trash than on someone’s head.When Imevbore graduated in 2018, she, along with McGinty and their friend Susana Hawken held on to the desire to disrupt this system. As they went off to work in different fields—Imevbore had pivoted from prelaw to software engineering—the trio used the $15,000 they won through the Williams Business Plan Challenge to bring Waeve to life. After a couple of years of prototyping different models and pitching it to new investors, they raised $2 million in funding for Waeve, backed by industry heavyweights that include Henry Davis and Bryan Mahoney, former COO and CTO of Glossier, respectively, and the start-up was finally ready to make its debut.Waeve founders (Left to right: Tiiso McGinty, Mary Imevbore, and Susana Hawken)The first collection is themed around days of the week, with a wig named after each one excluding Sunday. “We purposely left Sunday open, because we see Waeve as an extension of the natural hair movement,” says Imevbore. “Once I went natural, wigs became a great protective style for me. And so leaving Sunday out is our ode to the movement and the idea that, even as a wig company, we know that there shouldn’t be pressure to have to wear one every day. We just want you to wear your hair in a way that makes you feel good.”I had a chance to try “Monday,” a curly, chin-length bob with bangs, and “Wednesday,” a retro, sleek lob that is parted to the side. The first time I put them on, I spent a good couple of hours in awe of the instant transformation. Who was this woman in the mirror? She was me, but the wigs had unlocked entirely new plotlines that I was eager to explore. That’s the power of wigs, or so I had heard.Each Wig Starter Kit includes satin-lined dust bags for unit storage, four wig caps, a wig grip, scissors and tweezers for customization, plus an info card with a QR code for online tutorials.As a relative newcomer to wig-atry, I was impressed with how easy it was to install the units thanks to the Wig Starter Kit that comes with each Waeve order. The hair feels light, which is essential if you’re looking to experiment during a summer in New York, styles easily (although you don’t need to do much, if I’m being perfectly honest), and is guaranteed to prompt a selfie session. As we begin to emerge into more social lives, Waeve invites a playful hair moment, making a bit of self-celebration all the more accessible.
With summer here at last, and COVID-19 restrictions set to slowly ease in some parts of the world, now is a great time to think about updating your look. The first place to start? Those lockdown locks.Have you always wanted to try a fringe but never quite felt bold enough to do it? Well, now is the perfect moment—Game of Thrones star Sophie Turner certainly thinks so with her blunt bangs. If you’re looking for something a little more dramatic, consider the mullet, as seen on model Ella Emhoff, or something even shorter such as the pixie cut, recently debuted by Rihanna.And then you need to think about color. Will it be chunky highlights, as Evanie Frausto recently created for Bella Hadid? Or a full head of warm, blonde locks like Billie Eilish revealed on the cover of British Vogue? The world is your oyster—but consider a bit of guidance from the experts. Here, Vogue asks a set of renowned stylists to predict the best hair trends, and their biggest inspirations for summer 2021.Sam McKnight is a celebrated British hairstylist and the mastermind behind Princess Diana’s slick short haircut in the 1990s. With a career spanning more than five decades, McKnight has worked on countless catwalk shows, editorials, and campaigns for clients including Fendi, Chanel, Balmain, and Tom Ford.“I would say a 1970s fresh-faced [British actor] Charlotte Rampling. Sun-kissed glossy movement, but with a youthful fullness. We’ll see grown-out bobs with a nod to the 1990s, but with a modern finish. People will go for soft layers framing the face, with feathery fringes that can be swept to either side or into a middle parting for barely-there texture.“[We’ll also see] textures that are fuller, but with softer ends. Hair that feels like it’s been left to dry naturally and has those bends from tucking behind the ear. For the brave, there might even be a full-on Halstonette glossy volume set.”Legendary hairstylist Guido Palau launched his career in the 1990s with editorials for fashion bible The Face, the iconic video for George Michael’s Freedom! ’90, and a series of campaigns for Calvin Klein starring Kate Moss. Today, Palau continues to inspire generations with his work for some of the most important names in fashion, from Prada to Valentino.“Gone are the days of people doing summer and winter hair. Nowadays, people want to express their best self, whether that’s having bright-pink hair, or highlights, or wearing your natural textured hair. With all that we’ve been through in the past 18 months, there’s been an emphasis on trying to find out where we’re most comfortable in ourselves.View on Instagram“Some people might be more willing to take risks now because they realize, ‘What the hell? It’s just hair,’ —they might be more experimental. It’s not inclusive to suggest trends because one style might appeal to a certain person but not another. If I were to say a trend, it would be to find your true self, what makes you feel most comfortable. Also, healthy, clean hair, using good scalp scrubs and treatments, products that give great shine, because those things make you feel good.”Evanie Frausto is one of fashion’s rising stars and Bella Hadid’s go-to hairstylist. The American-Mexican hair pro has been carving out a name for himself with his surreal “bubblegum” aesthetic and fantastical wigs of towering proportions, like the ones he recently created for Lil Nas X.“I’d like to see people returning to statement haircuts—we’ve just gone through a year-long pandemic, so most people weren’t able to get their hair cut or trimmed. Go for the bangs, the chin-length bob, the mullet! Get the cut you’ve always wanted, but were afraid to. Let’s return to haircuts as a form of personal expression.View on Instagram“At the moment, I like anything with warmer tones, things that look sun-kissed and have redness to them. It can work for all types of skin tone—you just have to find the right shade for you. In terms of color placement, I love seeing the comeback of the 1990s chunky highlight or a peekaboo patch of color.“People should play around with a variety of colors and styles, whether it be a super-snatched high pony, a zig-zag part, or even a bouffant. It would be nice to see more diversity—people doing things that are personal to them and defying the norms.”Leading hairstylist Gary Gill has worked with everyone from Balenciaga and Vetements to Loewe and Versace. Inspired by music and youth culture, he is celebrated for his cutting-edge aesthetic. Contributing beauty editor for Dazed & Confused, Gill is also the art director of salon and mentoring platform Emotive Hair.View on Instagram“For boys, all-over crops, crew cut or military flat tops, bleached to a creamy blonde with a rawness and slight regrowth. For girls, short at the sides and back, with a long, floppy top or medium-length top giving height and texture, again with a creamy bleach and regrowth or chunky highlights, especially at the front. Also: short and low maintenance cuts with sun-bleached colors for a fun, carefree summer feel.”Shiori Takahashi is a London-based hairstylist and contributing editor for Dazed Beauty. Inspired by subcultural trends, her playful style and boundary-pushing aesthetic has seen her work featured everywhere from British and American Vogue to i-D magazine, as well as campaigns for Byredo, Jil Sander and Vivienne Westwood.“I’m into graphic hairstyles right now. The ‘princess cut’ is so gorgeous and I’m always inspired by old-school Vidal Sassoon cuts. I’m also loving how tight cornrows with wicked patterns can be seen all over the magazines. “For summer, I feel a natural look will be the way to go as we slowly edge out of lockdown, but once we’re in a post-pandemic world, all bets are off—time to go crazy! I’m considering shaving off my long hair—a new take on natural.”View on InstagramSyd Hayes is the reason model Lila Grace Moss nearly cut off all her hair, having been inspired by a peroxide-blonde buzz cut wig he fashioned for her on a recent shoot. Regularly inspired by youth culture, Hayes—who serves as a brand ambassador for BaByliss Pro—has worked with some of the industry’s leading photographers, including Mert Alas and Marcus Piggott, but is just as excited working with fashion’s new generation.“For me, this summer has to be about the actual cut—the freshness of a short, choppy, modern-day shag with a heavy fringe screams uber chic. The power of a good cut changes the way we feel; it gives empowerment and freedom, something we’re all ready for.“Chunky highlights are making a bold entry. Pair them with a sleek, mid-length bob, cut with a blunt end using a BaByliss Pro Cordless Clipper and finish with some Maria Nila True Soft Argan Oil, and you’re on to a winning new look for summer. “Shag layers are also back—think the super-cool models Mica Argañaraz or Freja Beha Erichsen. Cut with a razor to keep the ends light. So cool, so effortless. And put some hair oil through your locks to protect those ends from the sun!”Studying his craft in Antwerp, Belgium, in 2011, Brussels-born hairstylist Louis Ghewy moved to London to pursue a career in hairstyling. Since then, Ghewy’s multilayered approach has seen him collaborate with countless brands, including Raf Simons, Versace and Fenty Beauty. He recently styled Romeo Beckham’s peroxide-blond locks for the cover of L’Uomo Vogue.“I see more individuality than ever—I’m seeing so many fun colors and different kinds of Afro styles. I also feel hair grips, in all shapes and sizes, are making a comeback. For the Coperni SS21 show, we looked at girls with sexy hair textures—and what is sexier than a girl who’s been dancing and sweating all night?”Whether it’s his recent work for Miu Miu or fashion’s latest obsession Blumarine, Anthony Turner is one of the most celebrated names working today. A contributing beauty editor for Dazed & Confused, Turner continues to push boundaries with his bold and daring aesthetic.“I’m loving the early 2000s revival. It’s so much fun! I love this whole Euphoria generation style that fuses the 2000s with a sort of manga vibe—it’s refreshing and interesting. For that style, texture is polished and well groomed, bouncy curls on the ends of the hair—think Mean Girls. Color can be anything as long as it’s just two stripes at the front of your hair and clashes with your own hair color.”Inspired by her teenage years spent poring over Harajuku street-style magazine, FRUiTS, Japanese hairstylist Kiyoko Odo creates whimsical pieces that border on the surreal. Based in London, Odo continues to work with some of the most important names in fashion from Junya Watanabe to Balenciaga.“At the moment, I’m into the 1960s bowl cut—a perfect bob and some graphic Vidal Sassoon styles. On the other hand, I still love the heavily layered style of the 1970s as well. In terms of color, I feel vivid shades are coming in.”American hairstylist Jimmy Paul is an industry legend. Following his hairstylist mother into fashion, Paul has created some of the most iconic looks in history, working with everyone from Alexander McQueen to Dior. He is the man responsible for Gigi Hadid’s Rapunzel-like locks on the cover of American Vogue’s March issue.“I love the haircuts I’ve been seeing: all sorts of bobs, bangs and no bangs. Choppy and precise ones. It’s a great time to add color—something flirty. It’s also a great time to go lighter and add streaks. Something bold, almost homemade. And I just saw some braided hair that changes color when you go outside!”The grandson and son of hairdressers, Kei Terada’s career in hairstyling was practically preordained. Moving from Japan to London in 1998, Terada has built up a name for himself as an industry favorite whose clients include Paul Smith, Louis Vuitton, Ralph Lauren and Gucci.“In lockdown, so many people were cutting their own hair, creating really interesting shapes. A lot of people have cut themselves short fringes so they can see when they are wearing masks, so I think we will be seeing a lot of natural styles, which is something I’ve been taking a lot of inspiration from.“I’m into natural textures at the moment, nothing that looks too perfect, something more real. I’m also into layers at the top, almost like a mullet, so that it’s not so flat — it’s more messy.”California-born and raised, James Pecis is a leading hairstylist and ORIBE global ambassador who has coiffed hair for everyone from Kendall Jenner to Kaia Gerber—he even once shaved Alexander McQueen’s head.“I am into hair that has perfectly lightened ends from the sun and sea. A deep level at the roots and much lighter mids to ends. If you don’t have the time to lay by the pool or swim in the sea, you can get the new ORIBE Bright Blond Sun Lightening Mist to give your hair a boost.”Affiliate Disclaimer: All products featured on Vogue are independently selected by our editors. However, when you buy something through our retail links, we may earn an affiliate commission.If you were looking for summer braid inspiration, this past week on Instagram had you covered. Yara Shahidi shared a post of her “final form”: a braided crown by hairstylist SherriAnn Cole-Robertson and a flick of liner courtesy of makeup artist Emily Cheng. Meanwhile, Justine Skye’s braided, circular updo by pro Preston Wada was giving full “chic summer Olympics” goodness, while Tracee Ellis Ross topped off her peachy look with a few swoopy plaits.In the world of makeup, makeup artist Marcelo Gutierrez and muse Barbie Ferreira were a dream team with the Euphoria star donning a little smoky-eyed magic. Speaking of eye looks, Stacey Louidor spiced up the feed with her icy, cobalt blue shadow, silky layers, and an honest caption writing, “sometimes, you just feel like hot sh*t.” Finally, model Dien Kim gave us major lipstick inspo with her coral pout and Chloë Sevigny walked us through her glowy skin and red lipstick makeup routine.Taking advantage of the warm weather, Ciara caught some sun with her “little sassy sunshines,” reminding us to spend some well-deserved time outside this long weekend. And on the note of sunshine, Lenny Kravitz shared a blissful and inspiring birthday post. “I have never felt better physically, mentally or spiritually and I am ready for more,” he wrote. “Not things or possessions, but purpose. Love is everything… to receive and to give. Love can heal us all and for that I am grateful.”
View on InstagramThis past week on Instagram reminded us to let our natural skin shine through this summer. Zoë Kravitz caught some sunlight while rocking cornrows and a touch of YSL’s Touche Éclat concealer, while model Neelam Kaur Gill rang in her 26th year with a peachy glow and silky strands. As for Adut Akech? She was “giving” major glow while serving up a sleek ponytail.A plethora of makeup inspiration was provided as well. Model Ceval Omar went for a plum lip and smoky eyeshadow, which served as a nice counterbalance to her apricot-hued lengths. Tracee Ellis Ross proved that a red lip is never a bad idea, wearing Chanel tweed and a long, latex-wrapped braid. Then Willow Smith served up amethyst-tinged accents on the eyes and lips, while asymmetrical lime green shadow was the ultimate avant-garde accent.Gabrielle Union and daughter Kaavia brought the smiles and sunshine with a shoulder-length bob and gold-beaded braids, respectively. And the ever-inspiring model Stacey Louidor served up another aspirational ’90s-inspired look: black liner on the lips, a mauve smoky eye, and a slicked-back high bun with a spherical embellishment that matched her water-droplet nails. Bringing it all together? A stunning cutout dress and a message about confidence. “ME IN THIS DRESS!!! Can you even believe ?!” she wrote. “I was intimidated when I first got it, but come on stomach! She’s giving you lumps, love handles, [and] stretchies.”
Suitable for Women/Men/Girl/Boy, Fashion 3D digital print drawstring hoodies, long sleeve with big pocket front. It’s a good gift for birthday/Christmas and so on, The real color of the item may be slightly different from the pictures shown on website caused by many factors such as brightness of your monitor and light brightness, The print on the item might be slightly different from pictures for different batch productions, There may be 1-2 cm deviation in different sizes, locations, and stretch of fabrics. Size chart is for reference only, there may be a little difference with what you get.
- Material Type: 35% Cotton – 65% Polyester
- Soft material feels great on your skin and very light
- Features pronounced sleeve cuffs, prominent waistband hem and kangaroo pocket fringes
- Taped neck and shoulders for comfort and style
- Print: Dye-sublimation printing, colors won’t fade or peel
- Wash Care: Recommendation Wash it by hand in below 30-degree water, hang to dry in shade, prohibit bleaching, Low Iron if Necessary
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