If we’re being honest, it’s kind of a cool shirt, but it fails in the execution. While it seems simple at first, if you take a look, you can see that the alphabet is all kinds of mixed up. Try singing that alphabet song, and you’ll get lost around row three. It’s almost thrown out at random to create the red “Berlin” that is the centerpiece of the shirt.
Almost as an afterthought, the real alphabet is huddled in the bottom corner of the shirt, almost as if to say, “Don’t worry, we know what it actually is.” While the shirt’s design leaves much to be desired, its inherent allure remains intact, an enigmatic fusion of aesthetics and linguistic riddles that enthralls the curious onlooker.
Roses Are Red, Violets Are... Whatever...
This next shirt comes to us from the line of the Goat himself, Michael Jordan, and his Air Jordan line. The shirt says, “Red, White & Black is the New Black.” Now, what could this mean? Three colors can't be one color! It's possible it has something to do with the colorways of the new Jordan shoes, or it could be the eggheads at Nike that couldn't make a good design to save their lives.
No matter how you frame it, this shirt isn't a very good design – you can barely read it. The text, regrettably, seems obscured, barely discernible to the discerning eye. Yet, despite its design flaws, the allure of Michael Jordan's iconic brand and the mystique of this cryptic slogan continues to captivate the hearts of basketball enthusiasts, elevating it to a coveted piece in the realm of sports fashion.
Are We Sure That's Under Armour?
Under Armour creates lots of athletic gear, and they try to keep their designs simple and eye-catching. They've also branched out into casual wear, and as far as this shirt is concerned, they've also dipped into the one-hundred percent total nonsense category of apparel. Whether it's “Power I will Strength what I want Belief” or “Power Strength Belief I will what I Want,” it just doesn't make sense.
There's a pretty good chance this is unofficial Under Armour gear. Or maybe they were just sporting (get it? Sporting?) with some buzzwords. Regardless of the intended message, the allure of Under Armour's brand remains strong, drawing attention and sparking intrigue among athletes and fashion enthusiasts alike.
A Lesser-Known Songs
Yeah, we got nothing. You can kinda see the idea behind the shirt — the wearer wants something bad. Too bad? Maybe. But other than that, the message is so muddled it might as well be a Picasso painting. It's another sorry tale of someone who doesn't speak English misusing it to create a cool design to sell a few shirts. And we're all for it.
We can admit one thing: this shirt definitely draws the eye. Nobody can understand it, but it's certainly striking. A collective understanding may elude us, but its striking presence serves as a testament to the power of visual stimulation and the enduring appeal of the enigmatic.
Yo Dawg, I Heard You Like Shirts
Wearing a shirt that tells people when you're due isn't the worst idea for pregnant mothers. It would, at the very least, cut down on answering the same question over and over again. On the other hand, this shirt sucks since it's a shirt of someone wearing a shirt, and it has “due in July” featured twice on the shirt.
It's like it's an advertisement for the shirt the other woman is wearing. The worst part is this isn't a bad design – if it was just the shirt saying “due in July,” then that would be fine, but it has too much extra.