Google "blonde hair," and you'll see millions and ultimate of hair photos, none of which look at all the same. And that's because "blonde" is a very broad term that's applied to virtually any hue that's lighter than brown, making for a very confusing conversation with your colorist. To de-mystify the lingo, we broke down virtually every gilded hue across the blondes blonde spectrum, so you know exactly what to ask for at your next hair appointment.
The Blonde Hair Dictionary: Defining Every Gilded Shade Under the Sun
Emma Stone swapped her signature red hair for this pale-blonde hue that's ever so slightly peach-tinged peep those subtle blush lowlights. Amber Heard's three-inches of brown roots are made purposeful, ultimate forgetful, thanks to itty-bitty, hand-painted blonde highlights that start at her hairline and snake their way back. To keep light-blonde shades from washing you out, add in some blush undertones, as seen vintage classic pron Julia Roberts' waves, to give a natural warmth to your face.
If you look past the Flock of Seagulls hairdo and blondes only on the color, you'll see that Margot Robbie's hair has a ultimate smooth gradient of blonde, from honey at the roots to butter at the ends. One of the coolest new hues of the season is Cara Delevingne's take on white-blonde: Gwen Stefani's signature bright shade, with definitively warm, almost bronze-y undertones, is the epitome blondes Old Hollywood glam.
Ciara's mix of butterscotch- and caramel-colored highlights gives new meaning to the phrase "good enough to eat. A subdued, creamy blonde that's also infused with platinum and golden accents?
That's cause for a champagne celebration.