Women's Irish T Shirts. T Shirt Design Printing.

Women's Irish T Shirts

women's irish t shirts
    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.
  • (The Women (2008 film)) The Women is a 2008 American comedy film written, produced and directed by Diane English. The screenplay is an updated version of the George Cukor-directed 1939 film of the same name based on a 1936 play by Clare Boothe Luce.
  • (Women) A woman (pl: women) is a female human. The term woman is usually reserved for an adult, with the term girl being the usual term for a female child or adolescent.
  • (The Women (novel)) The Women is a 2009 novel by T. C. Boyle. It is a biographical novel of Frank Lloyd Wright, told through his relationships with four women: the young Serbian dancer Olgivanna; Miriam, the morphine-addicted and obsessive Southern belle; Mamah, whose life ended tragically in a
  • Of or relating to Ireland, its people, or the Goidelic language traditionally and historically spoken there
  • people of Ireland or of Irish extraction
  • of or relating to or characteristic of Ireland or its people
  • whiskey made in Ireland chiefly from barley

Jane Russell 1921 - 2011
Jane Russell 1921 - 2011
Jane Russell Voluptuous star of The Outlaw and Gentlemen Prefer Blondes The actor Jane Russell, who has died aged 89, was among the most desired women of the 20th century. She had great erotic force and great likability. Russell made just over 20 films, but only a handful of those are remembered: her first film, The Outlaw (1943); the comedy western The Paleface (1948), with Bob Hope; and the musical Gentlemen Prefer Blondes (1953), co-starring Marilyn Monroe. The Outlaw, produced by Howard Hughes, was famously promoted with a series of publicity stills showing Russell lying in the hay, and bending down to pick up bales. The experience made her savvy about the vulgarity of the film industry. Her breasts were less covered and more fetishised, lit, photographed, designed and dreamed about than any woman's in the cinema had been until that time. Hughes even designed a special bra for her to wear in the film (although she chose not to use it). On the film's much-delayed nationwide release, it was denounced by the church. Surprisingly Russell, a devout Christian since childhood, was unperturbed. Later she would become one of the most regular church attenders in Hollywood and tried to convert Monroe, who went along to one service but said afterwards that it wasn't her thing. Ernestine Jane Geraldine Russell was born in Bemidji, Minnesota. Her mother was an actor who became a lay preacher. Her father was an office manager whose family came from Inverness. At a young age, Russell moved to the San Fernando Valley in southern California with her parents. She was brought up on a ranch, with four brothers, horses and fruit trees. From the beginning she was a tomboy, preferring a plaid shirt and jeans to dresses; the theme of getting out of trousers and into something slinky, or vice versa, turned up in her more personal films, such as The French Line (1953) and The Fuzzy Pink Nightgown (1957). Throughout her life Russell hated what she saw as feminine fussiness. She felt that women should be treated the same as men – no special privileges – yet insisted that she was in no way a feminist. "A man should be the head of the household," she once told me, "and a woman should be the heart." In 1940, a nationwide search by Hughes for a new, voluptuous actress took Russell to Hollywood. She screen-tested, liked what she saw - Hughes and the director Howard Hawks photographed her from above the eyeline, in a way that minimised her solid jawline – and got the part of Rio McDonald, an Irish-Mexican girl caught in a Freudian love triangle between Billy the Kid and Doc Holliday in The Outlaw. After the agonising humourlessness of working with Hughes (who was obsessed with her and tried to sleep with her), it was a great relief to Russell to do a comedy, The Paleface, in which she played Calamity Jane. She loved the quick pace of the filming, was delightfully droll with her annihilating put-downs, and she and Hope became lifelong friends. It was he who cracked one of the famous jokes about her, introducing her as "the two and only Miss Russell". She was next teamed with Robert Mitchum for two RKO films, His Kind of Woman (1951), in which she was entrancing, singing Five Little Miles from San Burdoo, and Macao (1952). He called her "Iron John", and she said that they were like brother and sister. Their shared dark good looks and big boned-ness made them look alike. Russell starred again with Hope in a sequel, Son of Paleface (1952), and also made another western, Montana Belle (1952). Her next important film, Gentlemen Prefer Blondes, based on the novel by Anita Loos, still dazzles because of the sisterliness of the friendship between Monroe and Russell, playing the showgirls Lorelei Lee and Dorothy Shaw respectively. They were, as the song put it, "just two little girls from Little Rock". Russell's performance is particularly generous and women loved her for it. Her song Ain't There Anyone Here for Love?, performed in a gymnasium against a backdrop of dancing athletes, gained her a large gay following. She later starred in Gentlemen Marry Brunettes (1955), based on another novel by Loos. In 1943 Russell had married the American football player Bob Waterfield. As the result of an illegal abortion, she was unable to have children. The couple adopted an Irish boy, Thomas, and she became a campaigner for adoption, lobbying for the rights of Americans to adopt children from overseas. They later adopted another son, Robert, and a daughter, Tracy. In 1954, she and Waterfield set up an independent production company, Russ-Field. She read scripts, worked hard and her subsequent films were intelligent. The Tall Men (1955) with Clark Gable was one of the best of her nine westerns, and in the proto-feminist The Revolt of Mamie Stover (1956) she played a prostitute fighting her way. In the delightful comedy The Fuzzy Pink Nightgown, Russell played a movie star who is abducted, grows to
Lucky The Irish Pimp 02
Lucky The Irish Pimp 02
Don Reed, director and "Lucky," Def Jam Productions, 1997 The police didn't have any real insignias, but people thought they were the security police for the film shoot rather than actors. We couldn't find any real uniforms in the woman's size, so we bought Sears black uniform pants and shirts and altered them. [Screen captures for my portfolio- DVD made from an old VHS tape so quality is poor]

women's irish t shirts