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Since the 1980s, T-shirts have flourished as a form of personal expression.

Self produced T-shirts can be made for as cheap as 10 USD. T-shirts with bold slogans were popular in the UK in the 1980s.Screen printed T-shirts have been a standard form of marketing for major consumer products, such as Coca-cola and Mickey Mouse, since the 1970s. However, since the 1990s, it has become common practice for companies of all sizes to produce T-shirts with their corporate logos or messages as part of their overall advertising campaigns. Since the late 1980s and especially the 1990s, T-shirts with prominent designer-name logos have become popular, especially with teenagers and young adults. These garments allow consumers to flaunt their taste for designer brands in an inexpensive way, in addition to being decorative. Examples of designer T-shirt branding include Calvin Klein, FUBU, Ralph Lauren and The Gap. These examples also include representations of rock bands, among other obscure pop-culture references. Licensed T-shirts are also extremely popular. Movie and TV T-shirts can have images of the actors, logos and funny quotes from the movie or TV show. Often, the most popular T-shirts are those that characters wore in the film itself (e.g., Bubba Gump from Forest Gump and Vote For Pedro from Napoleon Dynamite).

Designer Katharine Hamnett in the early 1980s pioneered outsize T-shirts with large-print slogans. The early 2000s saw the renewed popularity of T-shirts with slogans and designs with a strong inclination to the humorous and/or ironic. The trend has only increased later in this decade; embraced by celebrities, such as Britney Spears and Paris Hilton, and reflected back on them, too (‘Team Aniston’).[citation needed] The political and social statements that T-shirts often display have become, since the 2000s, one of the reasons that they have so deeply permeated different levels of culture and society.[citation needed] The statements also may be found to be offensive, shocking or pornographic to some. Many different organizations have caught on to the statement-making trend, including chain and independent stores, websites, and schools.

A popular phrase on the front of T-shirts demonstrating T-shirts’ popularity among tourists is the humorous phrase “I did _____ and all I got was this lousy T-shirt.” Examples include “My parents went to Las Vegas and all I got was this lousy T-shirt.”

T-shirt exchange is an activity where people trade their T-shirts they are wearing. Some designs specifically write on the shirt “trade with me

la_mosca0 la_mosca0 Human

A life cycle study of one T-shirt brand shows that the CO2 emissions from a T-shirt is about 4 kilograms (8.8 pounds) — including the growing of the cotton, manufacturing and wholesale distribution.[6] The loss of natural habitat potential from the T-shirt is estimated to be 10.8 square meters (116 square feet).

bulaGT bulaGT Human

jaja no mms diego que tanto pones jajaja y ya vote santiago!

bulaGT bulaGT Human

oie y la camisa ee jaja!

SantiCasTor SantiCasTor Artist
bulaGT said: jaja no mms diego que tanto pones jajaja y ya vote santiago!

sale gracias bulis…

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