The notes she receives stress the feeling of being unchained, free, and having wind blown through their hair.
“When I first arrived, I covered my hair,” she says pointing to her shock of brown curls.
They mentioned they were casting a campaign for Garnier Fructis and that they adored my hair.
I recently realized that none of the Beatles lost their hair-- none of them went bald.
Perhaps when he grows into those huge teeth and gets that hair out of his eyes.
I remember distinctly the pose of the head, the unusual arrangement of the hair.
Pen smiled and disengaged one hand to smooth his hair again.
It builds a cosey little nest out of moss and wool and hair.
Clif thought that his hair would turn white from the suspense.
And, turning to the glass, she went on twisting and coiling up her hair.
Old English hær "hair, a hair," from Proto-Germanic *khæran (cf. Old Saxon, Old Norse, Old High German har, Old Frisian her, Dutch and German haar "hair"), perhaps from PIE *ghers- "to stand out, to bristle, rise to a point" (cf. Lithuanian serys "bristle;" see horror).
Spelling influenced by Old Norse har and Old English haire "haircloth," from Old French haire, from Frankish *harja or some other Germanic source (see above). To let one's hair down "become familiar" is first recorded 1850. Phrase hair of the dog that bit you (1540s), homeopathic remedy, is in Pliny.
Any of the cylindrical, keratinized, often pigmented filaments characteristically growing from the epidermis of a mammal.
A growth of such filaments, as that forming the coat of an animal or covering the scalp of a human.
One of the fine hairlike processes of a sensory cell.