Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • No, you get a T-shirt — pardon me, a "D-shirt" — that says "I paid $15 to help Screech save his house."

    I paid $15 to save Screech's house | EW.com

  • A $20 donation gets you a D-shirt signed with an obscene remark directed toward a New York Capital Exchange employee that Screech initially relied on to help him save his house.

    I paid $15 to save Screech's house | EW.com

  • A $20 donation gets you a D-shirt signed with an obscene remark directed toward a New York Capital Exchange employee that Screech initially relied on to help him save his house.

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • A $20 donation gets you a D-shirt signed with an obscene remark directed toward a New York Capital Exchange employee that Screech initially relied on to help him save his house.

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • T-shirt -- pardon me, a "D-shirt" -- that says "I paid $15 to help Screech save his house."

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • A $20 donation gets you a D-shirt signed with an obscene remark directed toward a New York Capital Exchange employee that Screech initially relied on to help him save his house.

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • A $20 donation gets you a D-shirt signed with an obscene remark directed toward a New York Capital Exchange employee that Screech initially relied on to help him save his house.

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • T-shirt -- pardon me, a "D-shirt" -- that says "I paid $15 to help Screech save his house."

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • T-shirt -- pardon me, a "D-shirt" -- that says "I paid $15 to help Screech save his house."

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

  • T-shirt -- pardon me, a "D-shirt" -- that says "I paid $15 to help Screech save his house."

    Entertainment Weekly's PopWatch

Comments

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  • http://www.slate.com/articles/business/moneybox/2015/12/history_of_big_johnson_coed_naked_and_big_dog_t_shirts.html

    

For simplicity’s sake, let’s call these novelty shirts “D-shirts”—a retroactive shorthand for “dick shirts” or “douchebag shirts,” whichever you prefer. While it’s shooting fish in a barrel to mock the simpler times when D-ness was clearly telegraphed via branding, I believe that it’s preferable to the current dilemma of actual douchebags trying to camouflage as nondouchebags. Thanks to irony (and e-commerce!), these days it’s way harder to spot a douchebag.

    December 16, 2015