Perhaps it is the nature of miniature painting but for most of the 16th-19th century hairstyles are flat and either depicted loose or plaited*. As always with Indian hair jewels and flowers are present minimally or in abundance. In miniature paintings additionally hair is often partially covered with an odhni.
The second painting depicts a nayika whose lover/husband is devoted to her (swadhinabhartruka). Often paintings depict these nayikas having their foot decorated or having their hair dressed. This can also be seen in sculpture (e.g. Shringhar, Kushan period) but in miniature paintings the nayika and her lover are usually Radha and Krishna.
Goddess who saves, blue hued, second of the ten Mahāvidyās – the wisdom
Goddesses. In her four arms, she carries a sacrificial sword, a severed head
or skull cup, a lotus and scissors. The scissors symbolise the bonds, entanglements
and unwanted habits that she cuts her devotees free from.
confused with Goddess Kāli, Devi Tāra is distinguished by the
blue hue, the garment of tiger skin and the lotus and scissors.