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Shirts and Clothing: t-shirts

First introduced in the late 1800s, the humble T-shirt has become the ultimate billboard for company logos.
The classic White T is still a staple, however, colorful, space-age fabric T-shirts, are gaining ground, and they’re definitely here to stay.
T-shirts are inexpensive, practical, and a perfect canvas for creative advertising campaigns.

Fleece tops (in traditional and high-performance fabrics) not only keep you warm on those blustery days, but they also make for a practical and attractive gift. It’s a perfect tableau for your company logo too.


Named the T-shirt due to the shape of the garment's outline, they soon became popular as a bottom layer of clothing for workers in various industries, including agriculture. The T-shirt was easily fitted, easily cleaned, and inexpensive, and for this reason, it became the shirt of choice for young boys (perhaps more the choice of their mothers than of the boys themselves). Boy's shirts were made in various colors and patterns, and became so ubiquitous that cartoon character Charlie Brown rarely was seen without his T-shirt with distinctive zig-zag stripe around the waist.

By the time of the Great Depression, the T-shirt was often the default garment to be worn when doing farm or ranch chores, as well as other times when modesty called for a torso covering but conditions called for lightweight fabrics.

Following World War II it became common to see veterans wearing their uniform trousers with their T-shirts as casual clothing, and they became even more popular after Marlon Brando wore one in Street Car Named Desire finally achieving status as fashionable, stand-alone, outer-wear garments.