Wrapped Up Olly Murs
Hair today... gone tomorrow? Radio X thought it was time to take a look at the best mops in music.
Evolving from the Britpop Barnet to his own unique style in recent years is The Charlatans' Tim Burgess. It's a look that requires a lot of confidence to carry off...confidence and peroxide.
The Cure frontman has experimented with different looks over the years, but the hair has remained much the same: a giant bird's nest on top of (and falling down the sides of) his head. Industrial strength gel and back-combing are reportedly the secrets.
Frizzy, wild, frequently covering your eyes (or sunglasses). The Guns 'n' Roses legend has admitted that he spends every summer considering getting a haircut...but always thinks better of it. Top hat: optional.
Alex's haircut is so sought-after that it has numerous names: "The 1950s Greaser", "The Elephant's Trunk" and..."The Quiff". Less exciting that last one. There are plenty of YouTube videos online showing you how to get the look.
We would call it a mullet, but on The Dame, it's so much cooler than that. It was a haircut FROM SPACE.
His management want it worn down around his shoulders, the singer-songwriter wants it tied up and out of his eyes. The debate rages on.
Shaun Ryder's shaggy bowl cut once set the standard for indie hairstyles. No, seriously, it did.
The Modfather has always rocked a cool hairstyle, but in recent years he's inspired a whole generation of 30 and 40-somethings with his pageboy look. The sides are kept longer than the rest of the hair too, but be warned: hairdressing experts say it's a time-consuming style.
Simultaneously a bit dorky and a bit cool, the sonic whizzkid boasts a tousled, sideswept look. Approved by hipsters and mums alike.
The King of Quiffs. Moz's remarkable (and very consistent) hairstyle even has its own Tumblr, dedicated to pictures of The Smiths man's iconic look, which takes its cue from the classic 50s 'do.
Look, if you're losing your locks, might as well bite the bullet (with butterfly wings).
Beloved of not just Damon Albarn but pretty much everyone during the 1990s, the floppy fringe and scrunchy back was a look that worked very well on both the gents and ladies. Which is why you'll still see some lads in Essex wearing it now.
There was the baggy bowl cut... and then there was Clint Boon. How could we miss off our very own Boon, who rocked the ultimate symbol of Madchester, while also referencing the style of the classic 1960s garage rockers. You could spot this cut on Market Street in 1990 from half a mile away. Picture: Rex
Nah, just don't.