It seems that the West has culturally appropriated them.

Stefan Czarniecki (1599 - 1665) and a modern hipster:





Source: https://facet.onet.pl/styl/drwalosek...czkach/981jt89

Some of the most popular Polish haircuts from the 1600s, according to historian Radosław Sikora:


Type I:


- short or medium length beard
- moustache
- no undercut, slick-backed hair


Example 1, Stanisław Żółkiewski (died in 1620):





Example 2, Konstanty Korniakt (died 1603):





Example 3, Mikołaj Działyński (died 1604):





Type Ia:


- rather short beard
- moustache
- no undercut, no slick-backed hair but free settling hair


Example 1, Nikodem Kossakowski (died 1609):





Type Ib - like type I but no beard


Type II:


- no beard
- moustache
- everything buzzed except for one strand


Example, Jan Żółkiewski (died 1623):





Type III:


- medium or long beard
- moustache
- sides and back short but not buzzed, top above the forehead long and curled


Example 1, Jakub Grodzicki (died 1609):





Example 2, Andrzej Kos (died 1618):





Example 3, Jerzy Ossoliński (1595-1650):





Example 4, Piotr Opaliński (died 1624):





Type IIIa:


- medium or long beard
- moustache
- sides and back buzzed, the rest like in Type III


Example, Aleksander Koryciński (died 1649):





Type IIIb:


Like Type III but with no beard.


Example 1, Jan Zamojski:





Example 2, Mikołaj Sieniawski:





Type IV:


- beard
- moustache
- buzzed head except for one strand


Examples:





Type V (rare):


Example, Łukasz Bobolicki (died in 1622):





Type VI (late 1600s):


Example, Michał Kazimierz Pac (portrait from 1694):





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Source: Radosław Sikora, "Sarmackie Fryzury Pierwszych Dekad XVII Wieku":


Radosław Sikora: