At Headline Shirts, they’re obsessed with making intelligently funny tees and apparel. Their Vintageblend™ tees are hand-sewn in San Francisco, CA, using a super-soft, poly/cotton blend. As you might expect from a bunch of West Coast tree huggers, they use only Eco-friendly inks and materials right down to the compostable bags they ship them in. Take a look at their most recent funny tees.
Here we see the brown bear, one of the largest land-based predators. Brown bears are found across much of northern Eurasia and North America. They typically live in mountainous regions. However, occasionally they are also found on nightclub stages performing standup comedy, as is the case with this bear.
Man, that panther sure is pink. In fact, you might even say he’s some sort of… fuchsia panther. (Sorry, we didn’t want in infringe on any trademarks.) True, a bright reddish-purple may not make the best camouflage for a jungle cat trying to prowl. But it sure does look cool. I just wonder if a tenor-sax theme song follows him around all day while he’s trying to hunt. Seems like that wouldn’t be very convenient!
Everyone knows the story of the Trojan Rabbit. It is one of the most famous myths of all time, and its very name has become a metaphor for trickery and subterfuge. The Rabbit is estimated to have been 35 feet tall. Its two front teeth alone equaled the size of 20 real rabbits mushed together. According to some ancient texts, the Rabbit was initially conceived as a horse. Can you imagine? A horse! Ridiculous!
The discovery of a series of previously unknown drawings by Leonardo da Vinci has revealed that the famed artist/inventor/scientist was even more ahead of his time than anyone realized. The drawing titled “Vitruvian Rock Man” appears to be the crown jewel of the bunch. But historians are just as excited about some of the other finds, including “Virgin with iPod,” “Silicon-based Microprocessing Contraption,” and “Horseless Uranium-235 Fission Inducer.” Da Vinci even had a series of t-shirts made to commemorate his guitar man, thus predating the “invention” of the t-shirt by some 450 years.