Whether it's for a role or just to experiment with their look, celebrities have the power to influence beauty and fashion trends —especially with their hair. Over the last few decades, there have been a handful of iconic celebrity haircuts that have sent shockwaves through pop culture—few more so than Jennifer Aniston's when she starred on "Friends." In 1994, her hairstyle, dubbed "The Rachel" after her sitcom character, was the most ubiquitous haircut in America. Interestingly enough, she wasn't actually a fan of the style, which she got from renowned hairdresser Chris McMillan.
While Halle Berry is no stranger to playing with her hair, she'll always be remembered for her short and spiky pixie cut circa 2002.
In the '70s, everyone wanted the same perfectly feathered hairstyle worn by "Charlie's Angels" star Farrah Fawcett.
After Miley Cyrus graduated from her Disney days and began experimenting with a wilder style, she cut all her hair off and bleached it platinum blond in 2012, cementing her status as a fashion chameleon.
We all remember Julia Roberts' iconic curly auburn hair from her equally memorable 1990 film "Pretty Woman."
Grace Jones became known for her short, boxy afro in the '70s and '80s. She bent gender boundaries by wearing a hairstyle that was typically for men and making it her own.
On Season 2 of "Felicity" in 1999, Keri Russell's titular character cuts off all her hair after a breakup, which is completely understandable. What ensued with the public, however, was not. Fans of the show were in an uproar after the snip!
Princess Diana's short, layered haircut was inspired by a quick fix from hair stylist Sam McKnight, who tucked her hair into a faux bob around her tiara for a Vogue cover.
Victoria Beckham debuted her iconic "Pob"—or "Posh bob"—in 2006. The sleek, asymmetrical cut has been the inspiration for chic girls everywhere since the former Spice Girl sported it.
Maureen McCormick, better known as Marcia from "The Brady Bunch," had hair that epitomized the early '70s: long and straight with a center part.
Always one to play with her look and take risks, Rihanna and her short, fiery-red 'do from 2010 will always be a favorite.
Blondie frontwoman Debbie Harry earned her nickname thanks to her platinum tresses (which actually inspired her band's name). Her bold, choppy cut with bangs made her the poster child for the punk scene in the '70s.
Before she shaved off her hair for her role in "G.I. Jane," Demi Moore sported a short pixie cut in the movie "Ghost" in 1990 and later dyed it blond.
Meg Ryan's shaggy bob was a game-changer in the '90s.
Sarah Jessica Parker is just as well-known for her curly blond hair as she is for playing Carrie Bradshaw on "Sex and the City."
In the 1960s, first lady Jacqueline Kennedy was one of the most influential trendsetters in the world. Her bouffant hairstyle was copied everywhere.
In the Aughts, Amy Winehouse became known for her beehive hairdo and winged black liner, which was a nod to '60s style and Brigitte Bardot.
Side-swept bangs and long, barrel-curled hair became Lauren Conrad's signature look on "The Hills," inspiring fashionable girls all over.
English supermodel Twiggy was a trendsetter with her bold pixie cut and androgynous style in the '60s.
Tina Turner solidified herself as a bona fide solo act with "What's Love Got to Do With It" in the '80s, rocking her signature statement hair.
Michelle Williams isn't afraid to play with her hair, but she keeps returning to the classic pixie cut that she's been rocking on and off since 2007.
Since the Aughts, Zooey Deschanel has been known for her full bangs, a look that's suited her reputation as an indie darling.
In 1961's "Breakfast at Tiffany's," Audrey Hepburn, playing Holly Golightly, wore a chic twisted chignon with ultra-short bangs, a look that has been re-created countless times.
Shannen Doherty's long, dark hair and blunt bangs on "Beverly Hills 90210" was all the rage in the early '90s.
Supermodel Gisele Bundchen's long, wavy hair started a trend in the early '00s that seemingly has no plans of slowing down.
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