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Spirit of '69 Rude & Rebel

 Women t-shirt

Spirit of '69 Rude & Rebel - Skinhead





$18.55
$23.19
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Women's T-Shirt


This classic tee offers plenty of room and is ideal for most body types. Contoured and side seamed for a feminine fit ITEM RUNS SMALL.
  • Brand: Fruit of the Loom | Product ID: L3930R
  • 100% preshrunk cotton (heather gray is 90% cotton/10% polyester. Heather Pink, Purple, Coral & Black are 50% cotton/50% polyester) | Fabric Weight: 5.0 oz (mid-weight)
  • Product runs small, check size chart
  • Double-stitched seams at shoulder, sleeve, collar and waist
  • Durable and reliable
  • Tear-away label for added comfort
  • Available in a wide variety of colors
  • Imported; processed and printed in the U.S.A.
  • Size 3XL available for colors: white, black, navy, charcoal, purple, heather gray, red, purple heather & heather black
Style: Men / Unisex
Fit: Slimmer fit
Product Type ID: 347
SID: 92q03oeV2oiQV0ddg7Rl-347-8
DID: 12754791

Product measures: Women's T-Shirt



Fit: Slimmer fit


Standard US Sizes

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Your order will be professionally printed using industry-leading technologies, providing the best quality and durability without degradation of the print. After production, your order will also go through a strict quality control to double-check the quality of the print. If you're not 100% satisfied with the quality, we'll take your order back for a refund.

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Traditional Skinhead Women T-shirts



Traditional Skinheads are individuals who identify with the original British skinhead subculture of the middle 1960s, when ska, rocksteady, reggae, and soul music were popular, and there was a heavy emphasis on mod-influenced clothing styles. The phrase Spirit of '69 is used by traditional skinheads to commemorate what they identify as the skinhead subculture's heyday in 1969. Culture and ideology play an important role in counteracting negative stereotypes and solidifying traditional skinhead identity. Through culture and politics, traditional skinheads establish collective identity and promote their nonracist beliefs. Traditional factions see racism as an abomination of original skinhead…   Read more


Spirit Of 69 Women T-shirts



The phrase Spirit of '69 is used by traditional skinheads to commemorate what they identify as the skinhead subculture's heyday in 1969. The phrase was popularized by a group of Scottish skinheads called the Glasgow Spy Kids, a play on the Glaswegian pronunciation of spike heads.
It was back in 1969 that the exciting new musical style from Jamaica was discovered by the world at large, with the likes of Desmond Dekker & the Aces, Max Romeo, Tony Tribe, the Upsetters, the Pioneers, Jimmy Cliff and the Harry J All Stars all securing significant chart hits in Britain and beyond. The musicians of these groups, almost all Jamaicans, are then all black, so the Spirit of '69 is a very…   Read more


Skinheads Women T-shirts



The majority of skinheads are not racists. The original skinhead subculture started in the United Kingdom in the late 1960s and had heavy British mod and Jamaican rude boy influences, including love for ska and soul music. Skinheads were not associated with an organized racist political movement until the late 1970s, when a skinhead revival in the UK included a sizable neo-nazi faction. Because of this, the mainstream media began to label the whole skinhead identity as neo-fascist, which is not true.

Skinheads Against Racial Prejudice (SHARP) are anti-racist skinheads who oppose white power skinheads, neo-fascists, and other political racists, particularly if they identify…   Read more


Rude Boy Women T-shirts



Rude Boy (or rudie) is a slang term that originated in 1960s Jamaican street culture, and that is still used today. In the late 1970s, there was a revival in England of the terms rude boy and rude girl, among other variations, being used to describe fans of two-tone ska. The use of these terms moved into the more contemporary ska-punk movement as well. In the UK, the terms rude boy and rude girl are used in a way similar to gangsta, yardie, or badman. In the 1960s, the Jamaican diaspora introduced rude boy music and fashion to the UK, which influenced the mod and skinhead subcultures. In the late 1970s, the term rude boy and rude boy fashions came back into use after the ska band The…   Read more



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