About The Seersucker Hoodie & Hat
Please take a look at http://seersuckerhoodie.com/
They are a new company that has taken the Classical & Conservative look of the seersucker suit and turned it into a unique clothing line that looks ‘conservative/preppy’ . Below you will find links, pictures and tweets from this product. We have also included some information about the history of Seersucker Thursday in the United States Senate.
Their hoodies sell for $80 and their hats sell for $25.
As you know, TotalFratForum is all about America First and we make no apology about striving for economic success. We are free market capitalists.
If you decide to buy a Seersucker product, mention in the comments of your order “TotalFratForum” sent you and we will make a commission.
INTRODUCING THE SEERSUCKER HOODIE
History of the seersucker suitsource: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Seersucker_ThursdayMain article: Seersucker
Seersucker weave was introduced to the American south, probably through British colonial trade, sometime in the second half of the 19th century. The cotton weave, which originated in western India, became a signature look of the United States in the early 20th century because its light weight and pre-rumpled surface made it ideal for the intense humidity of summer. 
Gregory Peck famously wore a seersucker suit in the movie To Kill a Mockingbird, creating a cliché of how small town Southern lawyers dressed invoked by later actors such as Andy Griffith. The image of a bow-tied, seersucker-suited young man in a boater hat is likewise a cliche image of a recent graduate of elite Northeastern colleges.
— Make Your MRK (@MakeYour_M_R_K) February 6, 2016
Seersucker ThursdayFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Seersucker Thursday is an annual tradition in the United States Congress in which Senatorswear clothing made of seersucker on National Seersucker Day. This light, cotton-based material is traditional in the Southern United States.
The tradition was started by Republican Senator Trent Lott of Mississippi in 1996 who wanted to “bring a little Southern charm to the Capitol” to remind the Senate of how Senators dressed before the advent of air conditioning in the 1950s. The practice was temporarily suspended in 2012 amid congressional gridlock, but began again in 2014.
While this tradition is an annual event, it is also common to see congressional staffers don seersucker suits on Thursdays throughout the year.
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— Make Your MRK (@MakeYour_M_R_K) January 6, 2016