Busted Tees is holding a sale from now until September 25th. All shirts are only $13.99, down from $18.99. So that’s a pretty nice savings, especially if you’re looking to pick up multiple shirts. You can take it down even further (another 10%) with a Busted Tees coupon.
Here’s a suggestion of one to pick up:
Beautiful Decay has some awesome shirts, but sometimes they run a little too expensive for me. Cue awesome clearance sale on alot of shirts, followed by me being happy. There’s a pretty good selection on sale, so dig in and pick up some awesome shirts. Sale runs until September 23rd. Here are some of my favorites:
Thanks to Shirts on Sale for letting me know about it.
I’m a little late on this, but its whatevs. Season 7 is out at Full Bleed. It also appears they reprinted some of their older shirts. Check em out, they’re awesome.
I thought this was a really interesting concept from LargeXL. They’ve taken both candidates logos and switched the names to that of the other. It really forces you to take a second look, especially if you’re familiar with the logos. Your mind is trying to tell you what it should say, but the names are all wrong (at least that’s how it was for me, maybe I’m just an anomaly).
Either way, it’s a pretty sweet idea. You can grab them for about $22 at LargeXL.
I think Obama / Biden looks better on McCain’s logo than McCain does on Obama, the double C just throws it off.
PS. If you like political shirts, check out my other list of Obama shirts.
I’ve previously featured the Newcastle and Phoenix shirts from Burn Suburbia, who, if you may have noticed, design their t-shirts around different cities from around the wall. Their design for Toronto just caught my eye, and I thought it was well worth showcasing.
created in toronto, canada by freshfauxx, this design is inspired by the city’s tedious winter season.
This one will run you $22 and is printed on American Apparel.
Amg! I love this shirt. Let’s start by defining Gnome Sayin, for this who don’t know. From Urban Dictionary, Gnome Sayin is “Proper spelling of the popular phrase “Know what I’m sayin” “. So now that we have that out of the way, let’s get on to why this shirt is balls to the wall awesome. Essentially, I could sum this up with the fact that it has some sweet looking gnomes – but not just regular gnomes, they’re gnomes with gold foil bling (yes, real foil). Then you add in the aforementioned phrase and you get total awesome.
Pick it up for $34 from Blood is the New Black.
The level of awesome of this shirt is pretty damn high. The hat, glasses, big chain, and what looks to be grill (maybe not? You tell me) on the bear all make this shirt quite ill. I guarantee this one sparks some weird conversations/comments.
Pick it up on American Apparel for $18.00 at Go Ape Shirts.
I haven’t been alive (or even nearly alive) for any of the campaigns featured at Retro Campaigns, so I wasn’t sure what tee to pick when they asked me to review one, as I’ll admit my acquired knowledge of past presidential campaigns is fairly lacking (this sentence sounds awkward, oh well!). I finally settled on this one because it’s not time specific – it’s as relevant today (or nearly) as it was during Vietnam, and it has a good message. If you don’t know what the slogan is, 5 of the words are We Don’t Want Your **** War, I’ll leave you to figure out the fifth in the interest of being work/family friendly.
The shirts are printed on American Apparel, with nice soft prints – just the way I like them. I’d definitely recommend picking these up if you want to show off your political know-how.
I’ll leave you with Retro Campaign’s background of the shirt:
American opposition to the Vietnam War, propelled largely by young adults and college students in small numbers in the mid-1960s, grew into a national phenomenon by the end of the decade and on into the 1970s. As the War pushed seemingly endlessly forward, so did the protests. The draft, first-time-ever television coverage of combat, the Kent State shootings, the My Lai massacre and relentlessly depressing news about the war effort in general contributed to a nationwide beating drum of anti-war sentiment.