Discussion in 'Streetwear and Denim' started by thekunk07, Aug 1, 2009.
It's a sweatshirt, basic french terry stuff, it's reaaaally soft.
It's basically a generic sweatshirt that's been dip dyed. It's very comfy and not too warm.
am i the only one who doesn't own a dip dyed geller ? i don't even like geller that much but his misshapen jeans are comfy
i cheered at the end ! but Crispin and Crispinian
i don't own the sweatshirt either i've only handled it but they sold out of 44s back when I wanted to buy one...46 was too big when I was a true 46 but now I'm a fatty and I wish I had a 46 @[email protected];;
but its the only sweatshirt that can be worn with trousers (formal wear) as far as i know.. need more. where else should i look
Argh my jeans are literally falling apart as I'm wearing them.
Stupid geller dipdye talk making me want one again stupid stupid stupid
my bad..but its the best sweatshirt youll ever own
Yup, I have one and agree.
I also agree that it does actually work better worn as a sweater/knit rather than in a sweatshirt context.
The first iteration was the best one, quality gradient
which is what i have
Tried on BoO for the first time today. Didn't go so well. Apparently Scott Sternberg likes designs for short people.
The story of modernism started with enlightenment thought, where rationalism could make the world better.
Romanticism responded to ratioinalism saying that reason and order wasn't going to get us anywhere and we should look to nature and emotions.
And then modernism says no reason can make stuff better but we have to break with the past because it was holding us back.
Postmodernism states that the "improvement" that modernism likes is a lie and al ot of our assumptions are fundamentally flawed.
I think most people would agree on that take. Modernism is a bit murky though. In literature particularly Modernism didn't mean breaking from the past. Think of T.S. Eliot's "Tradition and the Individual Talent." Or think of "Ulysses." Or basically everything Ezra Pound ever did (he said "make it new," but he was basically reinventing what had come before). In painting, Picasso used the same ideas regarding perspective that you see in the prehistoric paintings on cave walls in Lascaux. Kinda sounds like Neoclassicism, which came well before Modernism. So what exactly is Modernism?
Make a new thread... it's great that you're talking about this but honestly I'd just as soon skip the walls of text entirely
Separate names with a comma.