And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt

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And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt

If anything, embracing a V-neck is simply living up to the example of the Marlon Bandos and James Deans of the world who were ready to embrace a new form of fashion that may have seemed shocking or ridiculous to others. Plus, one might make the argument that, since crew neck tees are still popular as undergarment shirts, wearing them still runs the risk of making it seem like you just didn’t put much effort into your wardrobe. Crew necks have been around for over a hundred years; maybe it’s time for the V to reign.ON THE COVER OF HIS 1961 album Blue Hawaii, Elvis Presley can’t help but look impossibly cool. It’s not just the bouffant or half-smirk, or the plumeria lei draped ever-so-effortlessly around his neck, or the ukelele dwarfed in his large hands. No, it’s the shirt—a red zinger of a Hawaiian shirt, also known as an aloha shirt, with white tendriled flowers scattered over a woodblock print.

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt8

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt8

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt2

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt2

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt

Miyamoto had been in the shirt-making business ever since 1920, when he received five years’ worth of English textile orders (that he’d placed annually but were delivered en masse), according to an article published in Printer’s Ink in 1922. He later learned this delay was caused, rather inconveniently, by World War I. To get rid of this stockpile of fabric, Miyamoto began advertising custom-cut shirts in local Honolulu papers as early as 1922.According to Dolores Miyamoto, the tailor’s wife, the actor John Barrymore came into the couple’s store in the early 1930s and pointed to a bolt of yukata cloth, a lightweight fabric used in some kimonos, and asked if they could turn it into a shirt. In the years following, Miyamoto began advertising these yukata shirts as “aloha” shirts. In every ad, Miyamoto included the logo of his store: a racist caricature of a smiling Japanese man clad in a kimono, known as Musa-Shiya the shirtmaker.

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt1

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt1

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt9

And Into The Sewing Boom I Go To Lose My Mind And Find My Soul Shirt9