Selena Gomez presented her new bangs on TikTok. She then posted a selfie on Instagram for the first time with her cool bangs and a new bob cut with beachy waves. In her selfie she shared, “Who is this new hair?” wrote she.

Selena Gomez showing off her dramatic new hair look for spring; It may have started a current. A bob cut on the chin punctuated by ’70s-inspired bangs. After the pop singer started 2022 with an ultra-chic brunette lob, Orlando Pita cut her hair a few inches and gave Gomez a series of layers and a soft, brow-grain fringe.

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“I made the ends of her bangs rougher and added longer cuts at the sides so they wouldn’t fall flat,” explains Pita, adding a one-inch curling iron to her new hairstyle by adding wavy curls and finishing. “It’s a nice change, because it’s a way to refresh hair without getting rid of too much length,” says Pita.

It’s not the first time Gomez has marked the turn of the era with her hair transformation. Last April, she took a peroxide dive, replacing her distinctive brunette with an icy platinum blonde. The change comes before Grammy 2022, which is scheduled for Sunday and is nominated for the best Latin pop album sleeve. Will Gomez walk away with her first golden gramophone statue, opening a new era in her life with her new hairstyle? We’ll just have to wait and see.

@Selena Gomez

Maybe this is why I’m single. Don’t believe a damn word. ?????????

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Gomez spoke to and reporters this fall about her travels, embracing her own cuteness while presenting the spring collection of her makeup line Rare Beauty. “I have been wearing makeup since I was seven years old. I feel like this kind of mess with me,” the former Disney star began. “You are very young and then you work. I have professionals doing my makeup and when I was 16 I could suddenly look 25 and that was crazy. Then I felt like, ‘Oh, I always look so young’. I should have gotten more of that look. I have to try this.’ It just made me question my beauty for what it was.”

When conceptualizing Rare Beauty, Gomez wanted to create a brand for those who, for example, were skeptical about their appearance. “I fell victim to wanting to change my face and do something because I see such heavy trends,” she continued. “I think the most rewarding part of creating this line is that we create a place for people who don’t want to finish their work or change their face. They just want to embrace what they are and what they have. Even if you like to wear more makeup, even that will sort of work with my brand,” she added, explaining that Rare Beauty’s multilateralism represents “a kind of mind, body and soul” experience of pleasantness. “That’s why I wanted the brand to be there for girls, boys, and anyone who feels like it’s okay not to look like everyone else.”