bridal hair



jewellery: Rav B Jewellery

hair + makeup: Rav B Beauty Concepts

styling: Kaashni Brar


SUPREME COURT - photography: Ethan James Green - fashion editor / styling: Edward Enninful - hair: Jimmy Paul - makeup: Dick Page - W Magazine April 2017

models: Angok Mayen, Alpha Dia, Casil McArthur, David Yang, Duckie Thot, Hector Diaz, Hiandra Martinez, Jan Carlos Diaz, Jessie Bloemendaal, Jing Wen, Leo Topalov, Michelle Gutknecht, Radhika Nair, Matt Pitt, Ralph Souffrant, Torraine Futurum, Yoon Young Bae, and  Youssouf Bamba

  • featured designers: Alexander McQueen, Burberry, Thom Brown, Maison Margiela, Anne Demeulemeester, Ermanno Scervino, Erdem, Simone Rocha, Rodarte, Gucci, Marc Jacobs, Dries Van Noten, Raf Simons, Prada

Lilac crystal tiaras are currently out of stock, but will be replenished in a couple of weeks - along with brand new colours! I have made some of them ready but am off to Cardiff this weekend so Lee your peepers peeled 👀 We still have the aqua crystal tiaras in! Shop link in bio



Whether you have naturally long hair or you wear hair extensions, you can create this blown-out braid!
This is a great tutorial for those of you that cannot get to grips with braiding your own hair, whether you struggle to master the pattern or just find it too fiddly. This a simple cheat that will change your braiding game forever.

All you need is clear hair elastics, mousse & hairspray for added grip, and a spare 5 minutes! It doesn’t get much easier than that.

You could sport this gorgeous cheat-braid to a festival this Summer, or, you could strategically place some gypsophila down the braid and turn it into a stunning bridal / bridesmaid hairstyle.

Enjoy x


Korean wonsam (click to enlarge)

2. Wonsam by Sung Si-Ne 

3. Bridal wonsam of the Joseon Dynasty

The wonsam is a female ceremonial topcoat in hanbok, Korean traditional clothing. It was worn by queens, high-ranking court ladies, and royalty during the Joseon dynasty of Korea (1392-1910). It is also called ’daeui’ (大衣, big clothing), ’daesu’ (大袖, wide sleeves) and ’jangsam’ (長衫, long clothing). The queen, princess consort, and consort to the first son of the crown prince wore it as a soryebok, a robe for small ceremonies, while wives of high officers and sanggung (court matrons) wore it as daeryebok, a robe for major ceremonies.

The color and decorations of the garment around the chest, shoulders and back represent the wearer’s rank. For example, the color yellow was used for the wonsam of empresses, red for queens, jajeok (紫赤 magenta) for concubines and princess consorts, and green for princesses and women of the noble yangban class. After being popularised by royalty, commoners were granted permission to wear wonsam at weddings only, only the green wonsam.

Today the wonsam is worn primarily in representations of Joseon royal ceremonies and as a wedding garment, and in a much simplified version when performing traditional Korean dances.