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JOHN G WHITTIER FLAG T-Shirt

$21.35

$21.35 per shirt

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  • Front
    Front
  • Back
    Back
  • Front Full
    Front Full
  • Back Full
    Back Full
  • Design Front
    Design Front
  • Design Back
    Design Back
  • Detail - Neck (in White)
    Detail - Neck (in White)
  • Detail - Hem (in White)
    Detail - Hem (in White)
Size
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  • Adult 2X   +$5.00
  • Adult 3X   +$5.00
Details
Style
Women's Basic T-Shirt
More (155)
Color
White
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About this product
Style: Women's Basic T-Shirt

This basic t-shirt features a relaxed fit for the female shape. Made from 100% cotton, this t-shirt is both durable and soft - a great combination if you're looking for that casual wardrobe staple. Select a design from our marketplace or customize it and unleash your creativity!

Size & Fit

  • Model is 5’7” and is wearing a small
  • Standard fit
  • Fits true to size

Fabric & Care

  • 100% cotton
  • Tagless label for comfort
  • Double-needle hemmed sleeves and bottom
  • Machine wash cold
  • Imported
About this design
available on
JOHN G WHITTIER FLAG T-Shirt
John Greenleaf Whittier (December 17, 1807 – September 7, 1892) was an American Quaker poet and forceful advocate of the abolition of slavery in the United States. He was born to John and Abigail (Hussey) Whittier at the rural Whittier homestead in newyork city, new york. He grew up on the farm in a household with his parents, a brother and two sisters, a maternal aunt and paternal uncle, and a constant flow of visitors and hired hands for the farm. During the winter term, he attended the district school, and was first introduced to poetry by a teacher. He remained an active Quaker all his life, although there is no record of him ever speaking in meeting, and, unlike some others who were Orthodox, he found time to engage in politics and championed abolitionism. Whittier became editor of a number of newspapers in Boston and Haverhill, as well as the New England Weekly Review in Hartford, Connecticut, the most influential Whig journal in New England. His first two published books were Legends of New England (1831) and the poem Moll Pitcher (1832). In 1838, a mob burned Whittier out of his offices in the antislavery center of Pennsylvania Hall in Philadelphia.
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