polo boot Articles about Shirts
Under Armour will still provide shirts for Baltimore Marathon
By Alexander Pyles and The Baltimore Sun September 19, 2013
Under Armour won’t be the Baltimore Running Festival’s title sponsor going forward, but the company made clear on Thursday it will continue to outfit Baltimore runners. The company has signed a multi year deal with Corrigan Sports Enterprises Inc., which organizes the running festival, to be the official race themed apparel and footwear provider. That includes the performance shirts that participants in each of the running festival’s events the marathon, half marathon, 5K, relay and kids run run receive as part of their official race package.
ARTICLES BY DATEEllicott City’s Cotton Duck draws attention to art with T shirts
By Julekha Dash and For The Baltimore Sun September 30, 2014
The Doberman sits on the edge of a bed, oblivious of the remarkable view from the floor to ceiling window. Modern high rises peep out from a dense forest dotted with palm trees and shrouded in mist. Artist Jereme Scott says his painting was inspired by a 1957 photograph in National Geographic. At 66 inches by 50 inches, “The Watcher of Suite Singapore” is the largest item on display at his store, Cotton Duck Art Apparel, in Historic Ellicott City. The shop, which opened in March, also sells T shirts, hoodies and tank tops Scott designed, and jewelry made by designers from the Mid Atlantic. Scott, 28, studied fine arts at St. Joseph’s University in Philadelphia and received his master’s in studio arts from Howard University.
Hundreds of Ray Rice ‘up the middle’ shirts sell in hours
By Jill Rosen and The Baltimore Sun November 28, 2012
A show stopping play and a catchy saying add up to some head turning shirt sales just ask Ray Rice. Stores report selling hundreds of shirts with Rice’s new catchphrase, “Hey diddle diddle, Ray Rice up the middle” and the shirts have only been available for several hours. “Ray Rice has a lot of pull in this town,” joked John Conigliaro,
who owns Great Moments, a shop selling the shirts. And he can add another to the list. “I have a couple things going for me, and now I have a T shirt,” O’Day said Wednesday, when the Orioles gave out orange T shirts with his “O’Day” song and a silhouette logo of his sidearm delivery. “It’s pretty exciting. I never expected a T shirt.” O’Day pitched a scoreless ninth inning in the Orioles’ 3 1 loss to the Tampa Bay Rays, his 10th scoreless outing in a row. He has allowed one run in 14 appearances since the All Star break, and he has struck out more than one batter per inning this season.
‘Crush Davis’ T shirts spark online feud as Baltimore fans try to protect their idea
By Chris Korman, The Baltimore Sun July 15, 2013
Chris Davis has hit 37 home runs . Women think he is handsome . Odds makers believe he’ll win tonight’s Home Run Derby . (Wait, people bet on things like that?) When a person is good at sports and good looking and his life has traced a compelling narrative ( seriously, read this profile ) that suddenly emerges on the national scene, there is one thing sure to follow: marketability. Sales of Davis merchandise are, of course, soaring. Glionna and Abigail Goldman and John M. Glionna and Abigail Goldman,SPECIAL TO THE SUN April 22, 2002
Amid mounting protests, college clothier Abercrombie Fitch has pulled a line of T shirts from stores nationwide following complaints that they depicted racist caricatures of Asian Americans. The $25 T shirts show cartoonish Asian characters with slanted eyes and conical hats as pitchmen for fabricated companies such as restaurants, dry cleaners and bowling alleys. One portrays a man pulling a rickshaw with the words “Rick Shaw’s Hoagies and Grinders. Order by the foot. Good meat. Quick feet.”Suiting up for the big ballgame
With the Ravens now officially in the “Festivus,” the well dressed Baltimore fan may want to pick up a stylish new Festivus T shirt to go along with the requisite giant foam finger, purple hard hat and full camo gear. The brainchild of offensive lineman Edwin Mulitalo, the black T shirts with purple lettering say “Happy Festivus Baltimore Style” and, once printed up this week, will sell for $19.95.