Dont judge what you don’t understand Shirt

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About here on the shirt’s narrative arc arrives the lead protagonist, George Bryan “Beau” Brummell, who turned the linen, tunic-shaped undershirt and muslin cravat into staple garments for de rigueur men of the time and, in introducing the then expensive notion of laundering linen rather than dousing it with perfume, gave rise to the idea of detachable collars and cuffs – the promontory sections of the garment wearing quicker and requiring more regular washing than the rest – and thus the shirt was suddenly affordable for a far greater portion of male society.A Marol shirt button hole being hand sewn.Robert Redford in The Great Gatsby, 1974.A bespoke Turnbull & Asser shirt being fitted, photo by Jamie Ferguson.It was practicality, too, that led to the shirt’s anatomy being tweaked further and further until, at the end of World War I, the modern shirt – with fixed collar and buttons all along the front – was popularised. All of which leads us to the glorious litany of charming choice that is men’s shirting today. Contemporary men are, to put it mildly, spoilt: Savile, albany or button down collars; squared, rounded, cocktail or mitred cuffs; as many button choices as there are luminous bodies in the cosmos; numerous cotton weights; custom embroidery, contrast stitching or monograms… A modern shirting emporium is, to the informed dandy, an Arcadian fulcrum of abundance: a place where “the agony of choice” is a baffling oxymoron.

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Dont judge what you don’t understand Shirt

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Dont judge what you don’t understand Shirt

After that, T-shirts remained synonymous with underwear and were pretty stagnant for a few decades, as the sleeveless A-shirt was the underwear of choice. The first printed T-shirts in the 1930s didn’t go beyond athletic and collegiate shirts, with a few exceptions. The “Wizard of Oz” T-shirt made for the 1939 film is a valued collector’s item.Marlon Brando finally raised the undergarment’s status to embody the uniform of dangerous hunks when he bared his biceps in a white T-shirt as the character Stanley Kowalski in the 1951 film, “A Streetcar Named Desire.” In 1955, James Dean confirmed the white T-shirt and jeans as the mandatory ensemble for handsome troublemakers in “Rebel Without A Cause.”It took the invention of Plastisol ink in the early 1960s to catapult cotton tees from plain to mass-printed. The foolproof, durable and flexible Plastisol application method transformed printing from a skilled specialty to something the craftily-inclined could accomplish. The youth of the ‘60s loved wearing printed T-shirts to express themselves and the medium took on a perverse and often baffling variety of forms. T-shirts showed allegiance to favorite bands, surf brands, political leanings and where they’ve traveled, i.e. “Virginia is for Lovers” and “I Love NY.”

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Dont judge what you don’t understand Shirt
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Dont judge what you don’t understand Shirt


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