1960's Rebellious Clothing

In the 1960s there were many rebellious clothing styles like the miniskirts and short dresses and also the Elvis belt buckle style of wearing a big belt buckle and lacing up the front of their pants. Youth wore these styles to rebel against the normal way things were. They were probably encouraged by the artists of their day like Elvis and Twiggy.
There were also bell-bottoms they became very fashionable for women in the mid 1960s in Europe and in North America. By the late 1960s through the early 1980s bell-bottoms became fashionable for men as well as women. By 1967, bell-bottoms went from high-fashion to becoming a part of the hippie cultural movement in the late 1960s, together with love beads, granny glasses, and tie dye shirts, even getting mentioned in popular music, such as "Bell Bottom Blues" by Blues-Rock super-group Derek and the Dominoes in the 1970s, they moved into the mainstream.

1960's Rebellious Hair Styles

There were also may different rebellious hair styles like the pompadour on the left and the Shag on the right.
The pompadour efers to a hairstyle which is named for Madame de Pompadour the mistress of King Louis XV Although there are numerous variations of the style for both women and men, the basic concept is hair swept upwards from the face and worn high over the forehead, and sometimes upswept around the sides and back as well.

The shag haircut was a style popular across many genres of 1960s culture. . The hippie movement of the 1960s also embraced shag hairstyles with uneven cuts and longer hair as a response to 1950s conservatism with long, layered hair. The shag haircut became most popular during the 1970s, with feathered hairstyles appearing on both men and women.

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Tyisha Phillips