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Here is a fun black, size Medium / Large (read measurements below) T-Shirt. On the FRONT of the T-Shirt, the word in white silk-screened letters it reads... HOOLIGAN On the BACK of the T-Shirt, by the bottom hem a graphic that reads.. BIG B
The T-Shirt measures 21 inches across the chest measured under the arms and from the back of the neck band to the bottom hem is 28 1/2 inches making it a comfortable size MEDIUM or a TIGHT size LARGE so please know your size!! The T-Shirt is in very good used, ore-worn condition with minimal wear to the collar and seams from wearing and age. No holes or stains. The neck tag says it is a size LARGE, but this is "old school' sizing.
And just so you know..
The term hooligan has been used since at least the mid 1890s—when it was used to describe the name of a street gang in London—at approximately the same time as Manchester's street gangs, known as the "Scuttlers" were gaining notoriety. The first use of the term is unknown, but the word first appeared in print in London police-court reports in 1894 referring to the name of a gang of youths in the Lambeth area of London—the Hooligan Boys, and later—the O'Hooligan Boys.
In August 1898 a murder in Lambeth committed by a member of the gang drew further attention to the word which was immediately popularized by the press. The London-based newspaper Daily Graphic wrote in an article on 22 August 1898, "The avalanche of brutality which, under the name of 'Hooliganism' ... has cast such a dire slur on the social records of South London".
Arthur Conan Doyle wrote in his 1904 novel The Adventure of the Six Napoleons, "It seemed to be one of those senseless acts of Hooliganism which occur from time to time, and it was reported to the constable on the beat as such". H.G. Wells wrote in his 1909 semi-autobiographical novel Tono-Bungay, "Three energetic young men of the hooligan type, in neck-wraps and caps, were packing wooden cases with papered-up bottles, amidst much straw and confusion".
Later, as the meaning of the word shifted slightly, none of the possible alternatives had precisely the same undertones of a person, usually young, who is a member of an informal group and commits acts of vandalism or criminal damage, starts fights, and who causes disturbances but is not a thief. The word was internationalised in the 20th century in the Soviet Union as khuligan, which referred to scofflaws or political dissenters. Matthias Rust was convicted of hooliganism, among other things, for his 1987 Cessna landing in Red Square.