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  • Sell (goods) in large quantities at low prices to be retailed by others
  • at a wholesale price; "I can sell it to you wholesale"
  • sweeping: ignoring distinctions; "sweeping generalizations"; "wholesale destruction"
  • the selling of goods to merchants; usually in large quantities for resale to consumers
    t shirts
  • (t-shirt) jersey: a close-fitting pullover shirt
  • A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat
  • A T-shirt (T shirt or tee) is a shirt which is pulled on over the head to cover most of a person's torso. A T-shirt is usually buttonless and collarless, with a round neck and short sleeves.
  • (T Shirt (album)) T Shirt is a 1976 album by Loudon Wainwright III. Unlike his earlier records, this (and the subsequent 'Final Exam') saw Wainwright adopt a full blown rock band (Slowtrain) - though there are acoustic songs on T-Shirt, including a talking blues.

Thomas Berger's "Regiment of Women"
Thomas Berger's "Regiment of Women"
Amongst other works, Thomas Berger famously wrote “Little Big Man”, which was made into a film starring Dustin Hoffman. “Regiment of women” is quite different: it reads like something plucked from the pages of fictionmania; it is the presumed inspiration for things like Julia Manchester’s “Primacy” and “Switch World”. One blurb describes the book thus: “The time is the 21st century. In New York City the worst fears of future shock have become daily realities for its inhabitants. Gas masks are required for the frequent pollution alerts, rent is exorbitant, and detention centers are located throughout the city. All that was once familiar is no longer: the George Washington Bridge is in ruins; Rockefeller Center is an underground penitentiary; but most important of all, the aspirations of the most extreme feminists have finally been realized. “Georgie Cornell, a 29-year-old secretary with the publishing house of Philby, Osgood & Huff, goes to work neatly attired in a white tailored blouse and pleated, kelly-green skirt, with beige pumps and matching purse. Georgie spends the day dodging the advances of a lecherous senior executive, deciphering dictation, visiting the analyst, repairing makeup--as do many secretaries of the day. But there is one significant difference: Georgie Cornell is a man.” The actual book opens in this fashion: “The dentist’s drill of the alarm probed viciously into the diseased pulp of his dream, and Georgie Cornell awakened. His baby-doll nightgown was up to his sternum, exposing both his pudenda—he never wore the ruffled panties, which chafed—and his thrusting breasts. His member would remain tumid until he tinkled. He staggered to the bathroom in his bunny slippers and did his business" In Berger's imagined world, it is the men who wear dresses and skirts. They wear panties and stockings, put on makeup to make themselves pretty, and show off their shaved legs in high-heeled shoes. The women wear business suits and crewcuts, and sport fake beards and moustaches. They bind their chests, because thanks to cosmetic surgery, in this society it is the men who wear breasts, in the form of large silicone breasts. A review describes the book in these words: “[Berger’s] naughty supposition is that in some unspecified way, women have taken over power in the U.S., accomplishing a wholesale reversal of sex roles. Women wear trousers, smoke pipes and talk tough; men wear bras (after silicone injections), makeup and pantyhose and mince about in a way that is usually thought of as faggish. Women are executives, men are secretaries. Babies are hatched in laboratories; the standard sex act does not bear repeating. But men who cannot achieve ecstasy in this way are lectured gravely by female psychiatrists. “This turnabout sounds like something that might have been thought up and then discarded by Kilgore Trout, the seedy science-fiction writer who skulks through the novels of Kurt Vonnegut. Its spinning out does not amount to much unless the reader is unusually titillated by characters in drag. The novel's plot involves a pretty secretary named Georgie who at first accepts man's lot—being pawed by his boss and whistled at by foul-mouthed female construction workers—and then gradually rebels, fleeing to the Maine woods with a winsome and similarly disaffected FBI girl named Harriet.” Another review says: Lead character Georgie Cornell wears skirts and lipstick, is a mere secretary, suffers the usual sexual harrassment on the job - and is a man. In the near-future, alternative America of REGIMENT OF WOMEN, it's the women who fight wars, run major corporations, play sports, swear and spit. The men are supposed to stay in the kitchen and be happy they have a woman to take care of them.” Georgie Cornell, a 29-year-old secretary for a publishing house, lives the life of a typical working girl of the 1950's, ready for work in tailored blouse, pleated skirt, stockings and heels, dodging the advances of a lecherous senior executive, clandestinely reading outlawed dirty books, visiting the analyst, repairing makeup. But this isn't the 50's, it's the 21st century, and Georgie is a male, in an ecologically traumatized future America in which the Female Establishment keeps men in their place, fashion-hobbled in pumps and matching purse. Yet another says: “transposed pronouns and adjectives shock: You never knew when you might meet a sex criminal or, perhaps worse, a junkie desperate for funds with which to support her habit. The hero, once a very "masculine" - that is, obsequious, love-hungry, weepy, frigid, and mechanically inept receptionist, who loves to cook and read books like "The Gentle Man’s Guide to Needlepoint", who wears babydoll nightgowns and "very virile earrings" suddenly reveals an "effeminate streak of brutality" and strikes back at the thuggish women cops who’ve arrested him for putting on corduroy slacks and a plaid shirt. Berger extends
splatter comp WHOLESALE
splatter comp WHOLESALE
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