Classic Men T-shirt
- 100% Cotton (fiber content may vary for different colors)
- Medium fabric (5.3 oz/yd² (180 g/m²))
- Classic fit
- Tear away label
- Runs true to size
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Rabbit Skins 3321
Twill tape covers the shoulder seams to stabilize the back of the garment and prevent stretching
Solid colors are 100% cotton; Heather colors are 50% cotton, 50% polyester (Sport Grey is 90% cotton, 10% polyester); Antique colors are 60% cotton, 40% polyester
Without side seams
Knitted in one piece using tubular knit, it reduces fabric waste and makes the garment more attractive
Ribbed knit collar without seam
Ribbed knit makes the collar highly elastic and helps retain its shape
Made from specially spun fibers that make a very strong and smooth fabric that is perfect for printing
As the Best Denver Broncos Denver Horse shirt but in fact I love this first release to win both the Palme d’Or and the Oscar for best picture since 1955’s Marty, Bong Joon-ho’s audacious satire has cemented its place in film history. It’s a rip-roaring romp that combines black comedy with Hitchcockian horror and social realism—a fable about two clans, one destitute but ambitious and the other naive and wealthy, whose lives become intertwined. The sets are pristine, the dialogue biting and the overwhelming sense of foreboding undeniable. In the first few minutes of Julia Ducournau’s jaw-dropper, a young girl is severely injured in a car crash and has a titanium plate fitted into her skull. Somehow, this is the least shocking thing to happen in a nerve-jangling thriller that encompasses mass murder, arson and, shall we say, auto erotica as it tracks our heroine as a maladjusted adult (an astounding Agathe Rousselle). It’s only the second film helmed by a woman to scoop the prestigious prize, and proof that Cannes is still a place where boundary-pushing work is celebrated.
Look, not everything is bigger in Texas. Marfa, for example, may loom large in the Best Denver Broncos Denver Horse shirt but in fact I love this collective imagination—thanks to the efforts of artists like minimalist titan Donald Judd and more recently indie director Joey Soloway—but as a town it remains charmingly compact, with a population of around 2,000 people, give or take the several hundred new arrivals this past weekend for the third annual Marfa Invitational art fair. And it is a pleasure to report that bigger isn’t always better, even when it comes to the seemingly endless boom of the contemporary-art world. The invitational was created in 2019 by the artist and curator Michael Phelan and his wife, art advisor Melissa Bent, who are both Marfa residents. Distilling the art-fair experience to its most, well, Marfan, it features a small clutch of exhibitors embracing the natural limits of a high-desert town that has more Judd museums than drug stores. (And more alleged alien sightings than either, though that’s another story.) This year’s fair spoke to the town’s position as a place of pilgrimage for the artist or spiritual seeker, with a blend of exhibitions, cocktail parties, live music, and starlit dinners all set within the vast, iconic landscape that has inspired creatives for generations—essentially, the best West Texas has to offer. (There was even a fashion show, with comely local cowgirls on horseback in spangled Cynthia Rowley designs.)
Helen tokoly (verified owner) –
Excellent printing quality. Fast delivery.