Camo Tee to 9XL
Camo Tee to 9XL – Stand out from the Crowd with these generous fit T- Shirts – Lots of colours but we will still see you Big Fella
100% Cotton Tee with a durable Camo pattern
Why hide? Stand out in this fashionable camo tee.
- 160 GSM – Lightweight 100% cotton
Camo Tee to 9XL
These shirts are made for the American market so check your size
Please allow 7-10 days for despatch – worth the wait though
A colourful essential Tee unconventional style.
The dye process gives each garment with a unique colour -Please allow for slight colour variation
****Allow 7-10 days for Despatch****
Sizing – these Tees are built for the US market and are labelled a little differently
Machine wash cold. Inside out with like colours. Only non-chlorine bleach. Tumble dry low. Do not iron (Who irons a T-Shirt Mate?)
From Acclaim – https://acclaimmag.com
First off, a little history. Camouflage came from the idea that parading into battle wearing bright red or blue army uniform wasn’t very smart. Once conceived, wearable camouflage didn’t leave the war zone and infiltrate pop culture until the second half of the twentieth century. Andy Warhol is often credited with pushing camouflage into everyday fashion. His colourful ‘Camouflage’ prints allowed designers to reimagine the pattern as a print for everyday clothing. Soon, civilians started wearing the print with irony, as a counterculture statement against the Vietnam War. After that, it wasn’t long until Vogue wrote its first article on camouflage print clothing in 1971, saying it’s a “functional, practical, good looking print and just as wearable as the everyday blue jean”.
Camo now permeates all facets of commercial fashion, especially since designers as famous as Jean Paul Gaultier and John Galliano have designed collections heavily featuring the print. It’s probably because of this, it’s lost its masculine symbolism and toughness, gaining mass appeal and popping up everywhere from children’s clothes to bath rugs and, unfortunately, sometimes even bridal wear. Now, whenever a designer uses camouflage in a collection, or a celebrity is photographed wearing it, the trickle-down-effect soon sees the print end up on the racks of any fast-fashion mega-store. Trends that fast-fashion giants like H&M and Topshop peddle are forever fleeting and cyclic, and their treatment of camo is no different. This is likely the reason why camo is forever swinging from cool to uncool and back again in the eyes of the general public.