References in periodicals archive ?
Sideburns - or whiskers - were also popular, particularly during the late 1800s, as typified by long-serving Liberal prime minister William Gladstone.
Stamos, perhaps best known for roles on TV shows such as ''General Hospital,'' "Full House'' and ''ER,'' told The Associated Press in an interview after the ceremony that he wore the sideburns for his appearance at Graceland.
The winner will be that person, whose sideburns resembled those of Oliver Hazard Perry, who defeated British forces in September 1813.
Wiggy's performance in the Tour of Italy is less important than the status of his sideburns.
HAIRY The huge sideburns were Peter's trademark on the Onedin Line
JOHN McGEE was one of the most instantly recognisable trainers in Britain in the late 1980s and early 1990s - and it wasn't just because of his ginger sideburns.
To our surprise, we were refused entry because our sideburns were too long.
BIG quiff, sideburns, chunky bling and murderer-style black leather gloves - there was always something a little bit sinister about Alvin Stadust (who top-lines this retro-a-go-go in the capital).
Partial Beard categories were Natural Goatee, Musketeer, Freestyle and Sideburns Freestyle.
Spectators of all ages donned Team Sky kits and even drew sideburns on in tribute to Wiggins, the first British winner of the Tour de France.
The design was finished off with his trademark sideburns, the Tour de France winner's yellow jersey and a gold medal like his Olympic time trial gong.
Thirty-two-year-old Wiggins has single-handedly resurrected mutton chop sideburns from the face of Noddy Holder and put them back on the winner's podium where they belong.