ME: I should blog more about Korea. I mean, come on, that stuff is gold.
B: Yeah. There are hardly any blogs about expats teaching English in Korea. No one does that. You would really have the corner market on it.
ME: Hey, now.
B: Just don’t be all like, “ZOMG you guys!!!! Look at how badly they speak English!!! It’s like totes hilar!!!!”
Good thing B rarely reads my blog because today, my friends, I am here to bring to you a fine assortment of t-shirts I bought in Korea. They have kept my top half clothed very well from my time of ownership. Are they totes hilar as well? You be the judge.
Here we have a screen-printed shirt with two ducks outfitted in hunting garb. Leave it to an American to find the one t-shirt in Korea with a gun on it:
I got this one during the World Cup in 2010. Sharia don’t like it. Rock the South Africa. Rock the South Africa.
B’s little voice is in my head chastising me for showing off all my shirts. Here is a palate-cleansing gray shirt from American Apparel in Seohyeon Plaza in Seoul to clear your mind of the idea that everyone is walking around in Korea looking like a lunatic. Shout out to Wee Cee for getting oil stains all over my one normal shirt.
Don’t be too jealous that I have the coolest Nirvana t-shirt in the history of the world:
Another cool band shirt I have is of The Rolling Stones. Here I am wearing it recently:
Now here’s the detail:
Yup. Maybe Mick Jagger’s mom was born in 1923?
Actually, no. I Wikipedia’d it and she was born in 1913. Don’t know where they got 1923.
I simply love this next shirt. B is a fan of Harmony Korine (of Kids and Gummo fame) and he finally figured out that my beloved shirt was referencing a documentary called Beautiful Losers:
What did I wear in the winters, you ask? We-he-he-ell. I’ve also got some sweatshirts for when it got cool outside. I liked this one because at the time I was wearing red glasses so it kind of looked like me:
And when that one was in the wash, I wore this one for obvious reasons:
I will leave you with this yarn breast hat that my friends found at HomePlus (for you Brits, this is the Korean leg of Tesco.) That was the first and last time that previous sentence will ever occur naturally.