Wella Presents the Best and Worst Celebrity Hair of 2004
NEW YORK, Nov. 1 /PRNewswire/ -- Wella, the haircolor authority, has taken
note on the 'dos and don'ts that define the trends of 2004. For the second
year in a row, Wella's got the scoop on best and worst celebrity hair for this
year. Following the Academy Awards, the MTV Video Music Awards and the Emmy
Awards, Wella polled consumers across the country to find out which
celebrities stay ahead of the trends and which fall way behind.
BEST OVERALL FEMALE HAIRCOLOR:
* Jennifer Aniston proves that you don't need Friends when you take home
Best Overall Haircolor for the second year in a row.
* Charlize Theron has been having an amazing year. First, she takes home
the Academy Award and now consumers declare her Best Blonde Bombshell.
* Julia Roberts dared to add some gorgeous blonde streaks, causing
consumers to give her high praise for Best Highlights.
* Catherine Zeta Jones' hair flies off the radar, like in The Terminal,
to beat the other dark beauties in her category for Best Brunette.
* Debra Messing may have taken a new role as mother this year, but she
continues to dominate as Most Ravishing Redhead for the second year
BEST MALE HAIRCOLOR:
* Consumers love Johnny Depp's pirate-influenced hair, and vote him Best
* In the Whose Hair Would You Like To Run Your Hands Through category,
viewers voted for Antonio Banderas' trademark dark thick, wavy hair.
* From his long hair in Troy to his short hair at The Emmys, it is no
surprise that Jennifer Aniston's other half, Brad Pitt, beats out Usher
for Best Buzz.
* The girls of Sex and the City may no longer reign over New York, but
their hairstyles continue to garner high praise. Kristen Davis shines
in her Sexiest Sleek hair, while Sarah Jessica Parker lets loose with
her Best Waves.
WORST RED CARPET HAIRCOLOR:
* The Apprentice may be a hit show, but Donald Trump's hair should be
fired. Consumers gave him thumbs down with Worst Red Carpet Hair.
Wella's haircolor polls were conducted immediately following the Academy
Awards (February 2004), MTV Video Music Awards (August 2004) and The Emmy
Awards (September 2004) and surveyed approximately 3,000 consumers across the
country between the ages of 18 and 54.