Can we start taking running bets on how many T-shirts Luke Cage will go through in the first season of his self-titled Netflix show? Because I'm gonna say a lot. Poor guy must have to buy them in bulk or something.
Tagged With t-shirts
Briefly: Does your office have a festive dress code for its Christmas party? Not a problem, just grab this $US20 Bat-wreath tee from ThinkGeek and you'll easily pass muster. It sadly doesn't light up — which is an absolute Bat-tragedy — but it's still a wonderful take on holiday decor that lets you express your love of comic book heroes and pine boughs.
When you're a parent, you'll do anything for your kids. But there's nothing wrong if that anything happens to benefit you too. So what if you're travelling, or visiting friends, and your kids are in dire need of a place to play with their toy cars or trains? Just slip on one of these playmat t-shirts, lay down on the ground, and not only will your kids have someplace to play, you'll also enjoy a relaxing backrub at the same time.
Most attempts at "online dating" fail not because of some outwardly obvious personal defect on your part. It's because it's an inherent failure on the part of online dating as an institution not to dress you in regrettable cotton t-shirts that say that you are so very lonely and will try literally anything.
You loved wearing it out in public all those years, but deep down you new your favourite t-shirt — with its ironic catchphrase/humorous illustration/retro faded corporate logo — would not last forever. Instead of demoting it to rag duty, you can immortalise it forever in this t-shirt-shaped T-Frame.
Let me tell you about the story of Wynand Mullings and his t-shirt. Mullins, a Kiwi living in Sydney, boarded a Qantas flight with a funny t-shirt that said "My name is Iñigo Montoya. You killed my father. Prepare to die", a quote from The Princess Bride. Some people freaked out because they thought Mullins's name was Iñigo and that he thought they killed his father and that he was going to kill them all now. True story, folks.